Movies & TV-Series

Movies and series listed in the various Mage supplements and rulebooks are not included here.

Arlington Road
A great thriller full of surprises and a great ending (a real rarity in popular American cinema). Imagine the group of terrorists the protagonist stumbles over as a cabal of Nephandi covertly doing their destructive work.

The Cube
An insidious and cruel experiment of the Technocracy to study the reactions of sleepers under stress.

End of Days
Another great template for Nephandi antagonists. Gabriel Byrne as the Fallen One who is aided in crossing the Gauntlet by a group of Infernalists. While the priests in the movie are suitable Celestial Chorus material, Arnie would make a great Technocracy agent if they could recruit him.

Enemy of the State
What if you became the target of the Technocracy without doing anything to make it happen. A spy thriller based on disturbing implications.

Max Headroom
What if the Technocracy ruled the world through TV Networks? While being a bit dated, Max Headroom is still great to watch and includes all kinds of inspiration for good-guy Technocracy characters and chronicles.

Mission Impossible 1 & 2
While both movies are a bit lacking in quality and are a real turnoff if one doesn't like Tom Cruise, they both provide great inspiration for agents in the field. Especially MI2 almost seems like the movie was created with the Technocracy in mind.

Pi (as in the greek letter)
You can as well watch this movie and think of the Syndicate and a group of Jewish Hermetics competing for influence over a newly awakened mage who goes Marauder and has his Avatar destroyed in the end.

The Sopranos
There isn't much in this series that reminds of magick in any sense. Still it is great viewing and provides a lot of material for crime oriented Syndicate players.

Wild Wild West
Picture Will Smith and Kevin Kline as NWO agents and their antagonist as an Iteration X mage who went rogue and you have a great resource for a Technocracy chronicle on the American frontier of the 19th century.