Robots in an 80s Film & Their Craze Among Fans till Now!

In this article we will find out the Power of Artificial Intelligence. We will discuss about the Robotic movies in 80’s.

We’ve all seen the footage of Boston Dynamics’ newest next-generation artificial intelligence robot being scared by an employee wielding a hockey stick. Atlas only wants to pick up a box, but humans don’t appear to want to make it simple for these peace-loving machines.

Atlas is clearly on his way to becoming a sentient creature destined to conquer the planet with his cyber-friends, with humans unable to halt the attack. We did, after all, train them to open doors. With that in mind, here are the Best Robot Uprising Movies for us to learn from.

1. RoboCop

Paul Verhoeven’s apocalyptic film from 1987 RoboCop wastes no time in anticipating the dangers of developing semi-autonomous robots, even if they are designed for law enforcement purposes. Things don’t go well when the villainous firm Omni Consumer Products (OCP) shows off its ED-209 enforcer droid to the board. In actuality, old ED seizes one of the board members and brutally kills him.

robots in 80's

Fortunately, someone at OCP recognizes that combining a little bit of robot with a little piece of killed police officer — as Alex Murphy (Peter Weller) makes your robot less likely to want to take over. That works until Murphy, now dressed as RoboCop, leads his own insurrection against his corporate creator.

2. Ex Machina

Ex Machina introduces us to A.I. android Ava, her inventor billionaire Nathan 30, and Nathan’s employee Caleb, the latter of whom journeys to a secret subterranean site to determine if Ava can pass a Turing test and pass as human.

robot in 80's

By the end of Alex Garland’s directorial debut, Ava has outwitted everyone, killed her creator, and locked Caleb within the bunker while she escapes into the outer world. The intellectual thriller raises several concerns about what it means to be human, as well as those regarding the things that humans make. The moral of the story is to keep your blades hidden.

3. WALL-E

Who couldn’t be moved by the robot love tale in Pixar’s sci-fi future film, WALL-E and EVE form an adorable, as well as a clever, pair.

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When a mutinous ship robot threatens the probable return of humanity to a dismal Earth, the love birds launch their own robot rebellion, unleashing a swarm of defective bots that eventually assist them in saving the day.

4.First robot on the Moon

Duncan Jones’ 2009 sci-fi indie thriller Moon was a critical success, telling the narrative of Sam Bell, an astronaut stationed on the moon. But something is off, and his lone companion, an A.I. robot dubbed GERTY, appears to be concealing the truth about their existence on the moon. GERTY, whose distinguishing feature is a tiny screen displaying happy face emoticons, is only avoided when Sam tricks the robot.

robots in 80's

GERTY, despite his original programming, ends up being a good robot, which presumably simply goes to demonstrate that you can trust a computer with a cheerful face.

5. The World’s End

In a strict sense, the planet of Edgar Wright’s The World’s End has been overtaken by extraterrestrial androids who have replaced its matching and subservient humans. But it doesn’t make the approaching rebellion any less terrifying, or any easier for the film’s key protagonists (Simon Pegg and Nick Frost) to face.

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The pub bathroom fight scene in which the androids are first revealed as humanistic, pieced-together dolls filled with blue goo is perhaps the epitome of The World’s End’s near-uprising. Fortunately, it turns out that the end of the world can be slowed down with some improvised martial arts action.

6. X-Men: Days of Future Past

In Bryan Singer’s X-Men- Days of Future Past, military scientist Dr. Bolivar Trask (Peter Dinklage) constructs an army of robots called Sentinels to detect and destroy mutants, then gives them additional morphing powers using DNA from the shape-shifting Mystique (Jennifer Lawrence).

robots in 80's

This all takes place in the 1970s, and by the time the future arrives, the Sentinels are looking for full-on mutant and mutant-ally dominance. Only Wolverine’s time-traveling intervention can rescue the day and reverse this horribly terrible future Earth has found itself in. The X-Men eventually defeat Bolivar and the Sentinels, but in doing so, they may have unintentionally placed themselves on an even darker road.

7. I, Robot

It is not always the robots themselves who stage an insurrection, but rather a central artificially intelligent source. In Alex Proyas’ I, Robot, this is the situation. Here, VIKI, an A.I. computer at the heart of a firm selling assistant humanoid robots to the general people, resorts to the one thing she knows best – a takeover of humanity.

robot in 80's

The cause is, as usual, humans, who programmed VIKI and the robots according to Isaac Asimov’s Three Laws of Robotics. And the rescuer is, as usual, a well-informed human – kudos to Will Smith for once again saving humanity.

8. Westworld

The 1973 sci-fi western Westworld, created and directed by Jurassic Park author Michael Crichton, terrified audiences with its picture of futuristic theme parks inhabited by indistinguishable from human androids. When they fail, the androids start killing visitors.

robot movies in 80's

Westworld was a pioneer in the realm of computer graphics on cinema, employing early digital film scanning and printing for a pivotal scene that added to the terror of the robot revolt. And you’ll be able to return to the world of Westworld soon, as HBO is working on a TV series adaption that will air later this year.

9. The Matrix

We humans must cease creating sentient robots since it is apparent that all they will do is wage war on us and take our bodies bioelectricity for power. At least, that’s what occurs in The Wachowski Brother’s The Matrix. And, while we’re in a state of suspended pacification, we might look forward to a virtual world from which only a few are aware.

10. Blade Runner

Is Harrison Ford a replicant, a humanoid created through genetic engineering? Maybe, but in Ridley Scott’s Blade Runner, he’s not the one looking for an insurrection. Instead, it is a group of replicants commanded by Roy (Rutger Hauer) who learn their lifetime has been reduced to four years and decide they “want more life.”

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You can’t keep a good replicant down – they’re stronger and nimbler than humans – so just letting the time tick down turns out to be a fantastic technique of avoiding disaster. At least until Blade Runner 2 arrives in 2018, as planned.

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