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What Happened to Monday 2017

What Happened to Monday 2017

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A mind-bending science fiction plot worthy of Philip K. Dick is executed as guilty pleasure B-movie mayhem in What Happened To Monday. The relentless pace, chases, shoot-outs, showdowns and a multiplicity of Noomi Rapaces should all help to attract genre fans, especially as a streaming option on Netflix which has taken rights in territories including the US and UK.

Harking back to 1970s thrillers like Soylent Green and Zero Population Growth, What Happened to Monday? economically sketches the background to its dystopian tale. Catastrophic overpopulation has led to the introduction of a Child Allocation Act, supported by Dr. Nicolette Cayman (Glenn Close). No family is allowed more than one child. Any extra siblings are cryogenically frozen to be reawakened at a later date to a brighter, better world.

When his daughter dies in childbirth, Terrence Settman (Willem Dafoe) is left with seven identical granddaughters and vows to raise them all far from the prying eyes of the authorities. He names each of them after a different day of the week and thirty years later they have all survived.

They are now all played by Noomi Rapace who has an absolute ball defining each one with the enthusiasm of a child let loose in a dressing up box. Party girl Saturday is blonde, boozy and full of attitude. Friday is the nerd, looking mousey beneath a beanie hat and large glasses. Hair colours, lengths and style all help to differentiate the magnificent seven siblings but it is Rapace’s many performances that help to make them individuals. When they all sit down to dinner, chat and argue like a real family the effect is seamless and entirely convincing, a testimony to extraordinary technical advances since the days of Michael Keaton in Multiplicity (1996).

The women maintain a collective single identity of Karen Steeman and have one day a week in which to be Karen, leave their hiding place and interact with the world. How seven people remember what “Karen” has said and done is one of their biggest challenges.

There is some lip service paid to the emotional wear and tear on seven women never able to develop an identity of their own and locked in an eternal bond of trust with their siblings. Flashbacks reveal elements of their childhood, including the day that one of them recklessly left the building and wound up losing the tip of her finger. Inevitably, all of them were forced to endure the removal of the same tip of the same finger, underlining just how their destinies are linked.