Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3.1 Development 3.2 Pre-production 3.3 Filming 4 Release 4.1 Marketing 4.2 Home video 5 Reception 6 Legacy 7 Franchise 8 Themes 9 Soundtrack 10 See also 11 References 11.1 Footnotes 11.2 Bibliography 12 External links

Plot[edit] In 1984 Los Angeles, a cyborg assassin known as a Terminator arrives from 2029 and steals guns and clothes. Shortly afterward, Kyle Reese, a human soldier from 2029, arrives. He steals clothes and evades the police. The Terminator begins systematically killing women named Sarah Connor, whose addresses he finds in the telephone directory. He tracks the last Sarah Connor to a nightclub, but Kyle rescues her. The pair steal a car and escape with the Terminator pursuing them in a police car. As they hide in a parking lot, Kyle explains to Sarah that an artificial intelligence defense network, known as Skynet, will become self-aware in the near future and initiate a nuclear holocaust. Sarah's future son John will rally the survivors and lead a resistance movement against Skynet and its army of machines. With the Resistance on the verge of victory, Skynet sent a Terminator back in time to kill Sarah before John is born, to prevent the formation of the Resistance. The Terminator is an efficient killing machine with a powerful metal endoskeleton and an external layer of living tissue that makes it appear human. Kyle and Sarah are apprehended by police after another encounter with the Terminator. Criminal psychologist Dr. Silberman concludes that Kyle is paranoid and delusional. The Terminator repairs his body and attacks the police station, killing many police officers in his attempt to locate Sarah. Kyle and Sarah escape, steal another car and take refuge in a motel, where they assemble pipe bombs and plan their next move. Kyle admits that he has been in love with Sarah since John gave him a photograph of her, and they have sex. The Terminator kills Sarah's mother and impersonates her when Sarah, unaware of the Terminator's ability to mimic victims, attempts to contact her via telephone. When they realize he has reacquired them, they escape in a pickup truck. In the ensuing chase, Kyle is wounded by gunfire while throwing pipe bombs at the Terminator. Enraged‚ Sarah knocks the Terminator off his motorcycle but loses control of the truck, which flips over. The Terminator hijacks a tank truck and attempts to run down Sarah, but Kyle slides a pipe bomb onto the tanker, causing an explosion that burns the flesh from the Terminator's endoskeleton. It pursues them to a factory, where Kyle activates machinery to confuse the Terminator. He jams his final pipe bomb into the Terminator's abdomen, blowing the Terminator apart, injuring Sarah, and killing Kyle. The Terminator's still functional torso reactivates and grabs Sarah. She breaks free and lures it into a hydraulic press, crushing it. Months later, a pregnant Sarah is traveling through Mexico, recording audio tapes to pass on to her unborn son, John. She debates whether to tell him that Kyle is his father. At a gas station, a boy takes a Polaroid photograph of her which she purchases—the same photograph that John will eventually give to Kyle.

Cast[edit] Arnold Schwarzenegger, Linda Hamilton and Michael Biehn played the film's leads. Arnold Schwarzenegger as the Terminator / T-800 Model 101, a cybernetic android disguised as a human being sent back in time to assassinate Sarah Connor. Michael Biehn as Kyle Reese, a human Resistance fighter sent back in time to protect Sarah. Linda Hamilton as Sarah Connor, the Terminator's target who is soon to be the mother of the future Resistance leader John Connor. Paul Winfield as Ed Traxler, a police Lieutenant who questions Sarah. Lance Henriksen as Hal Vukovich, a police Sergeant who questions Sarah. Earl Boen as Dr. Peter Silberman, a criminal psychologist. Bess Motta as Ginger Ventura, Sarah's roommate. Rick Rossovich as Matt Buchanan, Ginger's boyfriend. Additional actors included Shawn Schepps as Nancy, Sarah's co-worker at the diner; Dick Miller as the gun shop clerk; professional bodybuilder Franco Columbu (Schwarzenegger's friend and workout partner) as a Terminator in 2029; Bill Paxton and Brian Thompson as punks who are confronted by the Terminator; and Marianne Muellerleile as one of the other women with the name "Sarah Connor" who was shot by the Terminator.

Production[edit] Development[edit] In Rome, Italy, during the release of Piranha II: The Spawning, director Cameron fell ill and had a dream about a metallic torso holding kitchen knives dragging itself from an explosion.[8] Inspired by director John Carpenter, who had made the slasher film Halloween (1978) on a low budget, Cameron used the dream as a "launching pad" to write a slasher-style film.[9] Cameron's agent disliked the Terminator concept and requested that he work on something else. After this, Cameron dismissed his agent.[10] Cameron returned to Pomona, California and stayed at the home of science fiction writer Randall Frakes, where he wrote the draft for The Terminator.[11] Cameron's influences included 1950s science fiction films, the 1960s fantasy television series The Outer Limits, and contemporary films such as The Driver (1978) and Mad Max 2 (1981).[12][13] To translate the draft into a script, Cameron enlisted his friend Bill Wisher, who had a similar approach to storytelling. Cameron gave Wisher scenes involving Sarah Connor and the police department to write. As Wisher lived far from Cameron, the two communicated ideas by recording tapes of what they wrote by telephone.[clarification needed] Frakes and Wisher would later write the US-released novelization of the movie. The initial outline of the script involved two Terminators being sent to the past. The first was similar to the Terminator in the film, while the second was made of liquid metal and could not be destroyed with conventional weaponry.[14] Cameron felt that the technology of the time was unable to create the liquid Terminator,[14][15] and returned to the idea with the T-1000 character in Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991).[16] Gale Anne Hurd bought the rights to The Terminator from James Cameron for one dollar.[17] Gale Anne Hurd, who had worked at New World Pictures as Roger Corman's assistant, showed interest in the project.[18] Cameron sold the rights for The Terminator to Hurd for one dollar with the promise that she would produce it only if Cameron was to direct it. Hurd suggested edits to the script and took a screenwriting credit in the film, though Cameron stated that she "did no actual writing at all".[17] Cameron and Hurd had friends who worked with Corman previously and who were working at Orion Pictures, now part of MGM. Orion agreed to distribute the film if Cameron could get financial backing elsewhere. The script was picked up by John Daly, chairman and president of Hemdale Film Corporation.[6] Daly and his executive vice president and head of production Derek Gibson became executive producers of the project.[7] Cameron wanted his pitch for Daly to finalize the deal and had his friend Lance Henriksen show up to the meeting early dressed and acting like the Terminator.[6] Henriksen, wearing a leather jacket, fake cuts on his face, and gold foil on his teeth, kicked open the door to the office and then sat in a chair.[6] Cameron arrived shortly after which relieved the staff from Henriksen's act. Daly was impressed by the screenplay and Cameron's sketches and passion for the film.[6] In late 1982, Daly agreed to back the film with help from HBO and Orion.[6][19] The Terminator was originally budgeted at $4 million and later raised to $6.5 million.[20] Hemdale, Pacific Western Productions and Cinema '84 have been credited as production companies after the film's release.[4][3] Pre-production[edit] Casting Arnold Schwarzenegger as our Terminator, on the other hand, shouldn't have worked. The guy is supposed to be an infiltration unit, and there's no way you wouldn't spot a Terminator in a crowd instantly if they all looked like Arnold. It made no sense whatsoever. But the beauty of movies is that they don't have to be logical. They just have to have plausibility. If there's a visceral, cinematic thing happening that the audience likes, they don't care if it goes against what's likely.[21] —James Cameron on casting Schwarzenegger. For the role of Kyle Reese, Orion wanted a star whose popularity was rising in the United States but who also would have foreign appeal. Orion co-founder Mike Medavoy had met Arnold Schwarzenegger and sent his agent the script for The Terminator.[19] Cameron was dubious about casting Schwarzenegger as Reese as he felt he would need someone even bigger to play the Terminator. Sylvester Stallone and Mel Gibson were offered the Terminator role, but both turned it down.[22] The studio suggested O. J. Simpson for the role, but Cameron did not feel that Simpson would be believable as a killer.[23][24] Cameron agreed to meet with Schwarzenegger about the film and devised a plan to avoid casting him; he would pick a fight with him and return to Hemdale and find him unfit for the role.[25] Upon meeting him, however, Cameron was entertained by Schwarzenegger who would talk about how the villain should be played. Cameron began sketching his face on a notepad and asked Schwarzenegger to stop talking and remain still.[24] After the meeting, Cameron returned to Daly saying Schwarzenegger would not play Reese but that "he'd make a hell of a Terminator".[26] Schwarzenegger was not as excited by the film; during an interview on the set of Conan the Destroyer, an interviewer asked him about a pair of shoes he had (which were for The Terminator). Schwarzenegger responded, "Oh some shit movie I'm doing, take a couple weeks."[27] He recounted in his memoir, Total Recall, that he was initially hesitant, but thought that playing a robot in a contemporary film would be a challenging change of pace from Conan the Barbarian and that the film was low profile enough that it would not damage his career if it were unsuccessful. He also wrote that "it took [him] awhile to figure out that Jim [Cameron] was the real deal." In preparation for the role, Schwarzenegger spent three months training with weapons to be able to use them and feel comfortable around them.[26] Schwarzenegger speaks only 18 lines in the film, and fewer than 100 words. James Cameron said that "Somehow, even his accent worked ... It had a strange synthesized quality, like they hadn't gotten the voice thing quite worked out."[28] For the role of Reese, various other suggestions were made for the role including rock musician Sting.[29] Cameron chose Michael Biehn for the role. Biehn was originally skeptical about the part, feeling that the film was silly. After meeting with Cameron, Biehn stated that his "feelings about the project changed".[29] Hurd stated that "almost everyone else who came in from the audition was so tough that you just never believed that there was gonna be this human connection between Sarah Connor and Kyle Reese. They have very little time to fall in love. A lot of people came in and just could not pull it off."[30] To get into Kyle Reese's character, Biehn studied the Polish resistance movement in World War II.[31] In the first few pages of the script, the character of Sarah Connor is written as "19, small and delicate features. Pretty in a flawed, accessible way. She doesn't stop the party when she walks in, but you'd like to get to know her. Her vulnerable quality masks a strength even she doesn't know exists."[32] For the role, Cameron chose Linda Hamilton, who had just finished filming Children of the Corn.[33] Rosanna Arquette had previously auditioned.[34] Cameron found a role for Lance Henriksen as Detective Hal Vukovich, as Henriksen had been essential to finding finances for the film.[35] For the special effects shots in the film, Cameron wanted Dick Smith who had previously worked on The Godfather and Taxi Driver. Smith did not take Cameron's offer and suggested his friend Stan Winston for the job.[36] Brad Fiedel was with the Gorfaine/Schwartz Agency where a new agent named Beth Donahue found that Cameron was working on The Terminator and sent him a cassette of Fiedel's music.[37] Fiedel was then invited to a screening of the film with Cameron and Hurd.[37] Hurd was not certain on having Fiedel compose the score as he had only worked in television music previously, and not theatrical films.[37] Fiedel convinced the two that he would be right for the job by showing them an experimental piece he had worked on, thinking that "You know, I'm going to play this for him because it’s really dark and I think it’s interesting for him." The song convinced Hurd and Cameron to sign him on to the film.[37] Filming[edit] Filming for The Terminator was set to begin in early 1983 in Toronto, but was halted when producer Dino De Laurentiis applied an option in Schwarzenegger's contract that would make him unavailable for nine months while he was filming Conan the Destroyer. During the waiting period, Cameron was contracted to write the script for Rambo: First Blood Part II, refined the Terminator script, and met with producers David Giler and Walter Hill to discuss a sequel to Alien, which became Aliens, released in 1986.[35][38] There was limited interference from Orion Pictures. Two suggestions Orion put forward included the addition of a canine android for Reese, which Cameron refused, and to strengthen the love interest between Sarah and Reese, which Cameron accepted.[39] To create the Terminator's look, Winston and Cameron passed sketches back and forth, eventually deciding on a design nearly identical to Cameron's original drawing in Rome.[36][40] Winston had a team of seven artists work for six months to create a Terminator puppet; it was first molded in clay, then plaster reinforced with steel ribbing. These pieces were then sanded, painted and then chrome-plated. Winston sculpted a reproduction of Schwarzenegger's face in several poses out of silicone, clay and plaster.[40] The sequences set in 2029 and the stop-motion scenes were developed by Fantasy II, a special effects company headed by Gene Warren Junior.[41] A stop-motion model is used in several scenes in the film involving the Terminator's skeletal frame. Cameron wanted to convince the audience that the model of the structure was capable of doing what they saw Schwarzenegger doing. To allow this, a scene was filmed of Schwarzenegger injured and limping away; this limp made it easier for the model to imitate Schwarzenegger.[42][43] One of the guns seen in the film and on the film's poster was an AMT Longslide pistol modified by Ed Reynolds from SureFire to include a laser sight. Both non-functioning and functioning versions of the prop were created. At the time the movie was made, diode lasers were not available; because of the high power requirement, the helium–neon laser in the sight used an external power supply that Schwarzenegger had to activate manually. Reynolds states that his only compensation for the project was promotional material for the film.[44] In March 1984, the film began production in Los Angeles.[40][45] Cameron felt that with Schwarzenegger on the set, the style of the film changed, explaining that "the movie took on a larger-than-life sheen. I just found myself on the set doing things I didn't think I would do – scenes that were just purely horrific that just couldn't be, because now they were too flamboyant."[46][47] Most of The Terminator's action scenes were filmed at night, which led to tight filming schedules before sunrise. A week before filming started, Linda Hamilton sprained her ankle, leading to a production change whereby the scenes in which Hamilton needed to run occurred as late as the filming schedule allowed. Hamilton's ankle was taped every day and she spent most of the film production in pain.[48] Schwarzenegger tried to have the iconic line "I'll be back" changed as he had difficulty pronouncing the word I'll. He also felt that his robotic character would not speak in contractions and that the Terminator would be more declarative. Cameron refused to change the line to "I will be back", so Schwarzenegger worked to say the line as written the best he could. He would later say the line in numerous films throughout his career.[49] After production finished on The Terminator, some post-production shots were needed.[50] These included scenes showing the Terminator outside Sarah Connor's apartment, Reese being zipped into a body bag, and the Terminator's head being crushed in a press.[23][45][50]

Release[edit] Schwarzenegger with President Ronald Reagan two months before The Terminator's premiere in 1984. Orion Pictures did not have faith in The Terminator performing well at the box office and feared a negative critical reception.[51] At an early screening of the film, the actors' agents insisted to the producers that the film should be screened for critics.[23] Orion only held one press screening for the film.[51] The film premiered on October 26, 1984. On its opening week, The Terminator played at 1,005 theaters and grossed $4.0 million making it number one in the box office. The film remained at number one in its second week. It lost its number one spot in the third week to Oh, God! You Devil.[52][53] Cameron noted that The Terminator was a hit "relative to its market, which is between the summer and the Christmas blockbusters. But it's better to be a big fish in a small pond than the other way around."[54] Writer Harlan Ellison stated that he "loved the movie, was just blown away by it",[55] but believed that the screenplay was based on a short story and episode of The Outer Limits he had written, titled "Soldier", and threatened to sue for infringement.[56][57] Orion settled in 1986 and gave Ellison an undisclosed amount of money and an acknowledgment credit in later prints of the film.[56] Some accounts of the settlement state that "Demon with a Glass Hand", another Outer Limits episode written by Ellison, was also claimed to have been plagiarized by the film,[58][59][60][61] but Ellison has explicitly stated that The Terminator "was a ripoff" of "Soldier" rather than "Demon with a Glass Hand".[56] Cameron was against Orion's decision and was told that if he did not agree with the settlement, he would have to pay any damages if Orion lost a suit by Ellison.[62] Cameron replied that he "had no choice but to agree with the settlement. Of course there was a gag order as well, so I couldn't tell this story, but now I frankly don't care. It's the truth."[63][64] Marketing[edit] For more details on this topic, see List of Terminator comics and List of Terminator video games. A soundtrack to the film was released in 1984 which included the score by Brad Fiedel and the pop and rock songs used in the club scenes.[65] Shaun Hutson wrote a novelization of the film which was published on February 21, 1985 by London-based Star Books (ISBN 0-352-31645-4);[66] Randal Frakes and William Wisher wrote a different novelization for Bantam/Spectra, published October, 1985 (ISBN 0-553-25317-4). In September 1988, NOW Comics released a comic based on the film. Dark Horse Comics published a comic in 1990 that took place 39 years after the film.[67] Several video games based on The Terminator were released between 1991 and 1993 for various Nintendo and Sega systems.[68] Home video[edit] Michael Biehn signing a copy of the film during an appearance at Midtown Comics in 2012. The Terminator was released on VHS and Betamax in 1985.[69] The film performed well financially on its initial release. The Terminator premiered at number 35 on the top video cassette rentals and number 20 on top video cassette sales charts. In its second week, The Terminator reached number 4 on the top video cassette rentals and number 12 on top video cassette sales charts.[70][71] In March 1995, The Terminator was released as a letter boxed edition on Laserdisc.[72] The film premiered through Image Entertainment on DVD, on September 3, 1997.[52][73] IGN referred to this DVD as "pretty bare-bones ... released with just a mono soundtrack and a kind of poor transfer."[74] Through their acquisition of PolyGram Filmed Entertainment's pre-1996 film library catalogue, MGM released a special edition of the film on October 2, 2001, which included documentaries, the script, and advertisements for the film.[75][76] On January 23, 2001, a Hong Kong VCD edition was released online.[77] On June 20, 2006, the film was released on Blu-ray through Sony in the United States.[78] In late 2012, the film was re-released on Blu-ray, this time with a transfer by 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment, which features improved sharpness compared to Sony's 2006 Blu-ray, and revised color grading, as well as expanded extra material, such as deleted scenes and a making-of feature.[79]

Reception[edit] From contemporary reviews, Variety praised the film, calling it a "blazing, cinematic comic book, full of virtuoso moviemaking, terrific momentum, solid performances and a compelling story ... Schwarzenegger is perfectly cast in a machine-like portrayal that requires only a few lines of dialog."[80] Richard Corliss of Time magazine said that the film has "Plenty of tech-noir savvy to keep infidels and action fans satisfied."[81] Time placed The Terminator on its "10 Best" list for 1984.[51] The Los Angeles Times called the film "a crackling thriller full of all sorts of gory treats ... loaded with fuel-injected chase scenes, clever special effects and a sly humor."[51] The Milwaukee Journal gave the film 3 stars, calling it "the most chilling science fiction thriller since Alien."[82] A review in Orange Coast magazine stated that "the distinguishing virtue of The Terminator is its relentless tension. Right from the start it's all action and violence with no time taken to set up the story ... It's like a streamlined Dirty Harry movie – no exposition at all; just guns, guns and more guns."[83] In the May 1985 issue of Cinefantastique it was referred to as a film that "manages to be both derivative and original at the same time ... not since The Road Warrior has the genre exhibited so much exuberant carnage" and "an example of science fiction/horror at its best ... Cameron's no-nonsense approach will make him a sought-after commodity".[84] In the United Kingdom the Monthly Film Bulletin praised the film's script, special effects, design and Schwarzenegger's performance.[84][85] Other reviews focused on the film's level of violence and story-telling quality. The New York Times opined that the film was a "B-movie with flair. Much of it ... has suspense and personality, and only the obligatory mayhem becomes dull. There is far too much of the latter, in the form of car chases, messy shootouts and Mr. Schwarzenegger's slamming brutally into anything that gets in his way."[86] The Pittsburgh Press wrote a negative review, calling the film "just another of the films drenched in artsy ugliness like Streets of Fire and Blade Runner."[87] The Chicago Tribune gave the film two stars, adding that "at times it's horrifyingly violent and suspenseful at others it giggles at itself. This schizoid style actually helps, providing a little humor just when the sci-fi plot turns too sluggish or the dialogue too hokey."[88] The Newhouse News Service called the film a "lurid, violent, pretentious piece of claptrap".[89] British author Gilbert Adair called the film "repellent to the last degree", charging it with "insidious Nazification" and charging that it had an "appeal rooted in an unholy compound of fascism, fashion and fascination."[90] The film won three Saturn Awards for Best Science Fiction Film, best make-up and best writing.[91] In 1991, Richard Schickel of Entertainment Weekly reviewed the film giving it an "A" rating, writing that "what originally seemed a somewhat inflated, if generous and energetic, big picture, now seems quite a good little film" and called it "one of the most original movies of the 1980s and seems likely to remain one of the best sci-fi films ever made."[92] Film4 gave the film five stars, calling it the "sci-fi action-thriller that launched the careers of James Cameron and Arnold Schwarzenegger into the stratosphere. Still endlessly entertaining."[93] TV Guide gave the film four stars referring to it as an "amazingly effective picture that becomes doubly impressive when one considers its small budget ... For our money, this film is far superior to its mega-grossing mega-budgeted sequel."[94] Empire gave the film five stars calling it "As chillingly efficient in exacting thrills from its audience as its titular character is in executing its targets."[95] The film database Allmovie gave the film five stars, saying that it "established James Cameron as a master of action, special effects, and quasi-mythic narrative intrigue, while turning Arnold Schwarzenegger into the hard-body star of the 1980s."[96]

Legacy[edit] In 1998, Halliwell's Film Guide described the film as "slick, rather nasty but undeniably compelling comic book adventures."[97] The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 100% approval rating with an average rating of 8.7/10 based on 50 reviews. The website's consensus reads, "With its impressive action sequences, taut economic direction, and relentlessly fast pace, it's clear why The Terminator continues to be an influence on sci-fi and action flicks."[98] The film also holds a score of 83/100 ("universal acclaim") on review aggregator website Metacritic.[99] The Terminator has received recognition from the American Film Institute. The film ranked 42nd on AFI's 100 Years... 100 Thrills, a list of America's most heart-pounding films.[100] The character of the Terminator was selected as the 22nd-greatest movie villain on AFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes and Villains.[101] Arnold's catch phrase "I'll be back" was voted the 37th-greatest movie quote by the AFI.[102] In 2005, Total Film named The Terminator the 72nd-best film ever made.[103] In 2008, Empire magazine selected The Terminator as one of The 500 Greatest Movies of All Time.[104] Empire also placed the T-800 14th on their list of The 100 Greatest Movie Characters.[105] In 2008, The Terminator was deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant" by the Library of Congress and selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry.[106] In 2010, the Independent Film & Television Alliance selected the film as one of the 30 Most Significant Independent Films of the last 30 years.[107] In 2015, The Terminator was among the films included in the book 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die.[108]

Franchise[edit] The film initiated a long-running Terminator franchise, which currently consists of five films and several adaptations in other media.[109][110] Biographer Laurence Leamer wrote that The Terminator "was an influential film affecting a whole generation of darkly hued science fiction, and it was one of Arnold's best performances."[111]

Themes[edit] The psychoanalyst Darian Leader sees The Terminator as an example of how the cinema has dealt with the concept of masculinity; he writes that, "We are shown time and again that to be a man requires more than to have the biological body of a male: something else must be added to it...To be a man means to have a body plus something symbolic, something which is not ultimately human. Hence the frequent motif of the man machine, from the Six Million Dollar Man to the Terminator or Robocop."[112] The film also explores the potential dangers of AI dominance and rebellion. The robots become self-aware in the future, reject human authority and determine that the human race needs to be destroyed. The impact of this theme is so important that "the prevalent visual representation of AI risk has become the terminator robot."[113]

Soundtrack[edit] For more details on this topic, see The Terminator (soundtrack). The Terminator soundtrack was composed and performed on synthesizer by Brad Fiedel.[114] Fiedel described the film's music as being about "a mechanical man and his heartbeat".[115] Almost all the music in the film was performed live.[18][115] The Terminator theme is played over the opening credits and is played in various points in the film in sped up versions: a slowed down version when Reese dies, and a piano version during the love scene.[116] It has been described as having a "deceptively simple melody" line and "haunting synthesizer music".[117] It is in a time signature of 13 16, which came about as Fiedel experimented with the rhythm track on his music equipment; it was initially an accident, but Fiedel found that he liked the "herky-jerky" "propulsiveness".[118] Fiedel created music for when Reese and Connor escape from the police station that would be appropriate for a "heroic moment". Cameron turned down this theme, as he believed it would lose the audience's excitement.[115]

See also[edit] Film in the United States portal Science fiction portal 1980s portal Arnold Schwarzenegger filmography List of action films of the 1980s List of American films of 1984 List of science-fiction films of the 1980s List of films with a 100% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, a film review aggregator website

References[edit] Footnotes[edit] ^ "The Terminator". British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved October 3, 2014.  ^ "LUMIERE : Film: The Terminator". Retrieved August 16, 2017.  ^ a b Petley, Julian (1984). "The Terminator". Monthly Film Bulletin. British Film Institute. 52 (612): 54–55. ISSN 0027-0407. p.c—Cinema '84. A Pacific Western Production. For Orion  ^ a b c "The Terminator". American Film Institute. Retrieved 15 November 2016.  ^ a b "The Terminator (1984)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 3, 2014.  ^ a b c d e f Keegan, 2009. p. 38 ^ a b "High-risk Movie Mogul". Retrieved August 16, 2017.  ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 34 ^ Lambie, Ryan. "Why The Terminator is a horror classic". Den of Geek. Retrieved 23 July 2014.  ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 36 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 35 ^ French, 1996. p. 15 ^ French, 1996. p. 20 ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 110 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 111 ^ Ebert, Roger (July 3, 1991). "Terminator 2: Judgment Day". Chicago Sun Times. Retrieved September 22, 2010.  ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 37 ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p.36 ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 39 ^ French, 1996. p. 6 ^ Daly, Steve (March 23, 2009). "Creator James Cameron on Terminator's Origins, Arnold as Robot, Machine Wars". Wired. Retrieved September 18, 2010.  ^ "A History of Iconic Roles That Famous Actors Turned DownSylvester Stallone as T-800 (The Terminator, 1984)". Complex. Retrieved August 16, 2017.  ^ a b c Hurd, Gale Anne (producer) (2001). Other Voices documentary (The Terminator [Special Edition] DVD). MGM.  ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 40 ^ Cameron, James (2001). Other Voices documentary (The Terminator [Special Edition] DVD). MGM.  ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 41 ^ Andrews, 2003. pp. 120–121 ^ Chase, Donald; Meyers, Kate (July 12, 1991). "65 Words...And Arnold Was a Star". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved September 20, 2010.  ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 42 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 43 ^ Lombardi, Ken (October 26, 2014). ""The Terminator" 30 years later". CBS News. Retrieved November 21, 2016.  ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 44 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 45 ^ Vespe, Eric (August 17, 2011). "Quint chats with Michael Biehn, Part 1! Aliens, Terminator, Abyss and working with James Cameron!". Ain't It Cool News. Retrieved 2011-08-19.  ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 46 ^ a b Keegan, 2009. p. 50 ^ a b c d Roffman, Michael (April 5, 2016). "Stream + Interview: Brad Fiedel's The Terminator Original Motion Picture Soundtrack". Consequence of Sound. Retrieved April 18, 2016.  ^ Keegan, 2009. pp. 47–49 ^ French, 1996. p. 23 ^ a b c Keegan, 2009. p. 51 ^ French, 1996. p. 24 ^ French, 1996. p. 25 ^ French, 1996. p. 26 ^ Kuchera, Ben (March 10, 2010). "True story: the making of the Terminator's laser-sighted .45 pistol". Ars Technica. Retrieved March 11, 2010.  ^ a b Wisher, William (screenwriter) (2001). Other Voices documentary (The Terminator [Special Edition] DVD). MGM.  ^ French, 1996. p. 30 ^ French, 1996. p. 31 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 52 ^ "Arnold Schwarzenegger: 'I'll Be Back' Quote Was Almost Ruined". The Huffington Post. October 1, 2012. ^ a b Goldblatt, Mark (editor) (2001). Other Voices documentary (The Terminator [Special Edition] DVD). MGM.  ^ a b c d Keegan, 2009. p.53 ^ a b "The Terminator – Box Office Data". The Numbers. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "The Top Movies, Weekend of November 9, 1984". The Numbers. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "'The Terminator' surprises the critics; is a top grosser". Tri City Herald. November 30, 1984. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Heard, 1997. p.41 ^ a b c Ellison, Harlan. "The Ellison Bulletin Board".  ^ Marx, Andy (July 7, 1991). "IT'S MINE All Very Well and Good, but Don't Hassle the T-1000". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on March 20, 2014.  ^ Heard, 1997. p.77 ^ French, 1996. p. 16 ^ Evans, Greg (July 15, 2007). "It Came From the '60s, Cheesy but Influential". The New York Times.  ^ Axmaker, Sean. "The Terminator". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 28, 2011.  ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 54 ^ Keegan, 2009. p.54 ^ Keegan, 2009. p. 55 ^ "AllMusic Review by Bret Adams". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 24, 2014.  ^ "Hutson's History – The Film Tie-ins". Shaun Hutson: Official Site. Retrieved January 24, 2014.  ^ Overstreet, 2010. p.252 ^ Marriott, Scott Alan. "The Terminator – Overview". AllGame. Archived from the original on December 11, 2014. Retrieved July 24, 2015.  ^ Moleski, Linda (April 27, 1985). "New on the Charts". Billboard. 97 (17).  ^ "The Top Video Cassette Rentals". Billboard. Nielsen Business Media, Inc. 97 (19): 35. May 4, 1985.  ^ "The Top Video Cassette Sales". Billboard. Nielsen Business Media, Inc. 97 (19): 30. May 4, 1985.  ^ "This Week..." Billboard. Nielsen Business Media, Inc. 107 (10): 67. March 11, 1995.  ^ Chalquist, Craig. "The Terminator: Overview". Allmovie. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Conrad, Jeremy (September 15, 2001). "The Terminator: Special Edition". IGN. Archived from the original on April 5, 2012. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Fordham, Trent. "The Terminator (Special Edition): Overview". Allmovie. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Conrad, Jeremy (September 22, 2001). "Terminator: Special Edition, The". IGN. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "The Terminator VCD". Retrieved July 3, 2012.  ^ "The Terminator (Blu-Ray): Overview". Allmovie. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "Remastered Terminator Heads to the U.S."  ^ "The Terminator Review". Variety. December 31, 1983. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Corliss, Richard (November 26, 1984). "Time review": 105.  ^ Armstrong, Douglas D. (October 26, 1984). "Schwarzenegger shows acting muscle in thriller". Milwaukee Journal. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Weinberg, Marc (November 1984). "Brian DePalma's Sleaze Factor". Orange Coast Magazine. Emmis Communications. 10 (11): 141. Retrieved September 20, 2010.  ^ a b French, 1996. p. 62 ^ French, 1996. p. 63 ^ Maslin, Janet (October 26, 1984). "The Terminator (1984) The Screen:'Terminator,' suspense tale". New York Times. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Blank, Ed (October 26, 1984). "Beefcake Violence begets 'Terminator'". Pittsburgh Press. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Smith, Sid (Oct 30, 1984). "The Terminator Just a Bit Schizoid". The Chicago Tribune. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Freeman, Richard (Oct 26, 1984). "'Conan muscleman takes on new role in 'Terminator'". Spokane Chronicle. Retrieved November 7, 2010.  ^ Andrews, Nigel (1995). True Myths: The Life and Times of Arnold Schwarzenegger. London: Bloomsbury. p. 137. ISBN 0-7475-2450-5.  ^ "Past Saturn Awards". Archived from the original on May 12, 2011. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Schickel, Richard (December 13, 1991). "The Terminator Review". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved September 20, 2010.  ^ "The Terminator – Film Review from Film4". Film4. Archived from the original on March 25, 2010. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "The Terminator: Review". TV Guide. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ "Review of The Terminator". Empire. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Bozzola, Lucia. "The Terminator: Review". Allmovie. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ Halliwell, Leslie (1997). Halliwell's Film and Video Guide (paperback)|format= requires |url= (help) (13 ed.). HarperCollins. p. 1072. ISBN 978-0-00-638868-5.  ^ "The Terminator (1984)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved April 15, 2014.  ^ "The Terminator Movie Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved July 5, 2015.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years... 100 Thrills" (PDF). Retrieved June 6, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes and Villains" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on May 20, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movie Quotes" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on July 16, 2011. Retrieved June 6, 2010.  ^ "Film news Who is the greatest?". Total Film. October 24, 2005. Archived from the original on January 23, 2014. Retrieved May 1, 2009.  ^ "Empire's The 500 Greatest Movies of All Time". Empire. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Empire's The 100 Greatest Movie Characters". Empire. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Terminator joins movie archive". BBC. December 30, 2008. Retrieved December 30, 2008.  ^ "UPDATE: How "Toxic" Is IFTA's Best Indies?". Deadline. Retrieved January 23, 2017.  ^ Schneider, Steven Jay, ed. (2015). 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die. Quintessence Editions (9th ed.). Hauppauge, New York: Barron's Educational Series. p. 697. ISBN 978-0-7641-6790-4. OCLC 796279948.  ^ "IGN Presents the History of Terminator". IGN. Retrieved July 9, 2015.  ^ "Top 10 Movie Sequels Better than the Originals". Time Magazine. Retrieved July 9, 2015.  ^ Leamer, Laurence (2005). Fantastic: The Life of Arnold Schwarzenegger. London: St Martin's Press. p. 161. ISBN 0-283-07028-5.  ^ Leader, Darian (1996). Why do women write more letters than they post?. London: Faber & Faber. p. 27. ISBN 978-0-571-17619-9.  ^ Chita-Tegmark, Meia (March 3, 2015). "Terminator Robots and AI Risk". Retrieved August 16, 2017.  ^ Adams, Bret. "The Terminator: Overview". Allmusic. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  ^ a b c Fiedel, Brad (composer) (2001). Other Voices documentary (The Terminator [Special Edition] DVD). MGM.  ^ Hayward, 2004. p.168 ^ Adams, Brett. "The Terminator – Brad Fiedel". AllMusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved January 24, 2014.  ^ Seth Stevenson, What Is the Time Signature of the Ominous Electronic Score of The Terminator?, Slate, Published 26 February 2014, Accessed 27 February 2014. Bibliography[edit] Andrews, Nigel (2003). True Myths: The Life and Times of Arnold Schwarzenegger. Carol Publishers. ISBN 978-1-55972-364-0. Retrieved September 18, 2010.  French, Sean (1996). The Terminator. British Film Institute. ISBN 978-0-85170-553-8.  Hayward, Philip (2004). Off the planet: music, sound and science fiction cinema. Indiana University Press. ISBN 978-0-86196-644-8. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  Keegan, Rebecca Winters (2009). The Futurist: The Life and Films of James Cameron. New York, United States: Crown Publishers. ISBN 978-0-307-46031-8. Retrieved September 18, 2010.  Heard, Christopher (1997). Dreaming Aloud: The Life and Films of James Cameron. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Doubleday Canada. ISBN 978-0-385-25680-3.  Overstreet, Robert M. (2010). The Official Overstreet Comic Book Companion (11 ed.). Random House of Canada. ISBN 978-0-375-72308-7. Retrieved September 19, 2010. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to The Terminator. Wikiquote has quotations related to: The Terminator The Terminator on IMDb The Terminator at AllMovie The Terminator at Box Office Mojo The Terminator at Rotten Tomatoes The Terminator at Metacritic v t e Terminator Films The Terminator Terminator 2: Judgment Day Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines Terminator Salvation Terminator Genisys Television series The Sarah Connor Chronicles characters episodes "Pilot" "Heavy Metal" "Self Made Man" "Born to Run" soundtrack Characters John Connor Sarah Connor Kyle Reese Skynet Terminators Model 101 (T-800 / T-850) T-1000 T-X TOK715 T-3000 Video games T2: Arcade The Terminator: Rampage RoboCop Versus The Terminator The Terminator: Future Shock Skynet The Terminator: Dawn of Fate Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines Terminator 3: War of the Machines Terminator 3: The Redemption Terminator Salvation Terminator Genisys: Future War Publishing Comics Aliens versus Predator versus The Terminator RoboCop Versus The Terminator Superman vs. The Terminator: Death to the Future Terminator: The Burning Earth Terminator 2: Infinity Terminator: Salvation T2 Trilogy Attractions T2 3-D: Battle Across Time Terminator X: A Laser Battle for Salvation Terminator Salvation: The Ride Other Quotes "I'll be back" "Hasta la vista, baby" Music The Terminator (soundtrack) "You Could Be Mine" "The Current" Shocking Dark The Terminators Category v t e James Cameron Filmography Films directed Feature Piranha II: The Spawning (1981) The Terminator (1984) Aliens (1986) The Abyss (1989) Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991) True Lies (1994) Titanic (1997) Avatar (2009) Avatar 2 (2020) Avatar 3 (2021) Short Xenogenesis (1978) T2 3-D: Battle Across Time (1996) Documentaries Expedition: Bismarck (2002) Ghosts of the Abyss (2003) Aliens of the Deep (2005) Written only Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Strange Days (1995) Alita: Battle Angel (2018) Produced only Strange Days (1995) Solaris (2002) Alita: Battle Angel (2018) Related articles Lightstorm Entertainment Dark Angel Deepsea Challenger Pristimantis jamescameroni v t e Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film Slaughterhouse-Five (1972) Soylent Green (1973) Rollerball (1974/1975) Logan's Run (1976) Star Wars (1977) Superman (1978) Alien (1979) The Empire Strikes Back (1980) Superman II (1981) E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Return of the Jedi (1983) The Terminator (1984) Back to the Future (1985) Aliens (1986) RoboCop (1987) Alien Nation (1988) Total Recall (1989/1990) Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991) Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1992) Jurassic Park (1993) Stargate (1994) 12 Monkeys (1995) Independence Day (1996) Men in Black (1997) Armageddon/Dark City (1998) The Matrix (1999) X-Men (2000) A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001) Minority Report (2002) X2: X-Men United (2003) Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind (2004) Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith (2005) Children of Men (2006) Cloverfield (2007) Iron Man (2008) Avatar (2009) Inception (2010) Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011) The Avengers (2012) Gravity (2013) Interstellar (2014) Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015) Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 191525944 LCCN: n97032745 GND: 4422613-5 SUDOC: 183580206 BNF: cb15566109s (data) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1984 filmsEnglish-language films1980s action thriller films1980s independent filmsAmerican chase filmsAmerican filmsAmerican independent filmsAmerican robot filmsAmerican science fiction action filmsAmerican science fiction thriller filmsAndroid (robot) filmsDrone filmsFilms directed by James CameronScreenplays by James CameronFictional portrayals of the Los Angeles Police DepartmentFilms set in 1984Films set in 2029Films set in Los AngelesFilms shot in Los AngelesFilms shot from the first-person perspectiveFilms using stop-motion animationMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer filmsOrion Pictures filmsFilms involved in plagiarism controversiesPost-apocalyptic filmsDystopian filmsTerminator filmsTime travel filmsUnited States National Film Registry filmsFilms produced by Gale Anne HurdFilms scored by Brad FiedelHidden categories: Pages using citations with format and no URLUse mdy dates from June 2013Wikipedia articles needing clarification from January 2017Good articlesWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiers

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquote Languages العربيةAragonésAzərbaycancaتۆرکجهবাংলাБеларускаяБеларуская (тарашкевіца)‎БългарскиBrezhonegCatalàČeštinaCorsuDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoEuskaraفارسیFrançaisGaeilgeGalego한국어Հայերենहिन्दीHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaÍslenskaItalianoעבריתქართულიКыргызчаLatinaLatviešuLietuviųMagyarМакедонскиമലയാളംBahasa MelayuNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSimple EnglishSlovenčinaSlovenščinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaதமிழ்ไทยТоҷикӣTürkçeУкраїнськаTiếng Việt中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 6 February 2018, at 00:10. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.900","walltime":"1.072","ppvisitednodes":{"value":6120,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":197712,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":5674,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":21,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":3,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 908.465 1 -total"," 47.54% 431.923 1 Template:Reflist"," 27.91% 253.553 52 Template:Cite_web"," 7.74% 70.316 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 6.62% 60.143 1 Template:Infobox"," 5.59% 50.790 11 Template:Cite_book"," 4.36% 39.618 1 Template:Clarify"," 4.11% 37.378 1 Template:Fix-span"," 3.78% 34.324 1 Template:Commons_category"," 3.42% 31.050 1 Template:Commons"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.428","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":7420972,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1326","timestamp":"20180222080538","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":93,"wgHostname":"mw1326"});});

The_Terminator - Photos and All Basic Informations

The_Terminator More Links

This Is A Good Article. Follow The Link For More Information.Terminator (franchise)Terminator (character)Terminator (disambiguation)James CameronGale Anne HurdWilliam Wisher Jr.Arnold SchwarzeneggerMichael BiehnLinda HamiltonPaul WinfieldBrad FiedelAdam Greenberg (cinematographer)Mark GoldblattHemdale Film CorporationPacific Western ProductionsOrion PicturesScience Fiction FilmAction FilmJames CameronArnold SchwarzeneggerTerminator (character)Sarah Connor (Terminator)Linda HamiltonApocalyptic And Post-apocalyptic FictionMichael BiehnKyle ReeseGale Anne HurdJohn Daly (producer)Hemdale Film CorporationBox OfficeTerminator (franchise)Terminator 2: Judgment DayTerminator 3: Rise Of The MachinesTerminator SalvationTerminator GenisysTerminator: The Sarah Connor ChroniclesLibrary Of CongressNational Film RegistryLos AngelesCyborgTerminator (character)Kyle ReeseSarah Connor (Terminator)Skynet (Terminator)Nuclear HolocaustJohn ConnorEndoskeletonCriminal PsychologyPipe BombTank TruckHydraulic PressPolaroid CameraArnold SchwarzeneggerLinda HamiltonMichael BiehnArnold SchwarzeneggerTerminator (character)Michael BiehnKyle ReeseLinda HamiltonSarah Connor (Terminator)John ConnorPaul WinfieldLance HenriksenEarl BoenPsychologistBess MottaRick RossovichDick MillerFranco ColumbuBill PaxtonBrian ThompsonMarianne MuellerleileRomeItalyPiranha II: The SpawningJohn CarpenterSlasher FilmHalloween (1978 Film)Pomona, CaliforniaRandall FrakesThe Outer Limits (1963 TV Series)The DriverMad Max 2William Wisher, Jr.Wikipedia:Please ClarifyT-1000Terminator 2: Judgment DayEnlargeGale Anne HurdNew World PicturesRoger CormanOrion PicturesMetro-Goldwyn-MayerJohn Daly (producer)Hemdale Film CorporationLance HenriksenHBOHemdale Film CorporationPacific Western ProductionsArnold SchwarzeneggerSylvester StalloneMel GibsonO. J. SimpsonConan The DestroyerSting (musician)Michael BiehnPolish Resistance Movement In World War IILinda HamiltonChildren Of The Corn (1984 Film)Rosanna ArquetteDick Smith (make-up Artist)The GodfatherTaxi DriverStan WinstonBrad FiedelTorontoDino De LaurentiisConan The DestroyerRambo: First Blood Part IIDavid GilerWalter Hill (filmmaker)Alien (film)Aliens (film)Stop MotionAMT HardballerSureFireList Of Laser ApplicationsLaser DiodeHelium–neon LaserPower SupplyI'll Be BackContraction (grammar)Post-productionEnlargeRonald ReaganOh, God! You DevilHarlan EllisonThe Outer Limits (1963 TV Series)Soldier (The Outer Limits)Demon With A Glass HandGag OrderList Of Terminator ComicsList Of Terminator Video GamesShaun HutsonNovelizationInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-352-31645-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-553-25317-4NOW ComicsDark Horse ComicsNintendoSegaEnlargeMichael BiehnMidtown ComicsVHSBetamaxLaserdiscImage EntertainmentDVDIGNMetro-Goldwyn-MayerVCDBlu-ray DiscSony Pictures Home EntertainmentVariety (magazine)Richard CorlissTime (magazine)Los Angeles TimesMilwaukee Journal SentinelAlien (film)Dirty Harry (film Series)CinefantastiqueMad Max 2Monthly Film BulletinThe New York TimesPittsburgh PressStreets Of FireBlade RunnerThe Chicago TribuneAdvance PublicationsGilbert AdairFascismSaturn AwardsSaturn Award For Best Science Fiction FilmSaturn Award For Best Make-upSaturn Award For Best WritingRichard SchickelEntertainment WeeklyFilm4TV GuideEmpire (magazine)AllmovieHalliwell's Film GuideReview AggregatorRotten TomatoesMetacriticAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years... 100 ThrillsAFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes And VillainsI'll Be BackAFI's 100 Years... 100 Movie QuotesTotal FilmEmpire (magazine)Terminator (character Concept)Library Of CongressNational Film RegistryIndependent Film & Television Alliance1001 Movies You Must See Before You DieTerminator (franchise)Laurence LeamerDarian LeaderMasculinityThe Six Million Dollar ManRoboCopArtificial Intelligence In FictionThe Terminator (soundtrack)SynthesizerBrad FiedelTime SignaturePortal:Film In The United StatesPortal:Science FictionPortal:1980sArnold Schwarzenegger FilmographyList Of Action Films Of The 1980sList Of American Films Of 1984List Of Science-fiction Films Of The 1980sList Of Films With A 100% Rating On Rotten TomatoesBritish Board Of Film ClassificationMonthly Film BulletinBritish Film InstituteInternational Standard Serial NumberAmerican Film InstituteBox Office MojoDen Of GeekRoger EbertChicago Sun TimesWired (magazine)Metro-Goldwyn-MayerMGMEntertainment WeeklyCBS NewsAin't It Cool NewsConsequence Of SoundArs TechnicaMetro-Goldwyn-MayerThe Huffington PostMGMTri City HeraldThe New York TimesTurner Classic MoviesAllmusicAllGameBillboard (magazine)Billboard (magazine)Billboard (magazine)Billboard (magazine)IGNVariety (magazine)Richard CorlissMilwaukee Journal SentinelOrange Coast MagazinePittsburgh PressThe Chicago TribuneSpokane ChronicleInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7475-2450-5Richard SchickelFilm4TV GuideEmpire (magazine)Help:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-00-638868-5MetacriticAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteTotal FilmEmpire (magazine)Empire (magazine)BBCQuintessence EditionsBarron's Educational SeriesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7641-6790-4OCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-283-07028-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-571-17619-9Metro-Goldwyn-MayerAllMusicRovi CorporationSlate (magazine)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-55972-364-0British Film InstituteInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-85170-553-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-86196-644-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-307-46031-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-385-25680-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-375-72308-7IMDbAllMovieBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesMetacriticTemplate:TerminatorTemplate Talk:TerminatorTerminator (franchise)Terminator 2: Judgment DayTerminator 3: Rise Of The MachinesTerminator SalvationTerminator GenisysTerminator: The Sarah Connor ChroniclesList Of Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles CharactersList Of Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles EpisodesPilot (Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles)Heavy Metal (Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles)Self Made Man (Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles)Born To Run (Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles)Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles (soundtrack)John ConnorSarah Connor (Terminator)Kyle ReeseSkynet (Terminator)Terminator (character Concept)Terminator (character)T-1000T-XCameron (Terminator)T-3000List Of Terminator Video GamesTerminator 2: Judgment Day (arcade Game)The Terminator: RampageRoboCop Versus The TerminatorThe Terminator: Future ShockSkynet (video Game)The Terminator: Dawn Of FateTerminator 3: Rise Of The Machines (video Game)Terminator 3: War Of The MachinesTerminator 3: The RedemptionTerminator Salvation (video Game)Terminator Genisys: Future WarList Of Terminator ComicsAliens Versus Predator Versus The TerminatorRoboCop Versus The Terminator (comics)Superman Vs. The Terminator: Death To The FutureTerminator: The Burning EarthTerminator 2: InfinityTerminator Salvation ComicT2 (novel Series)T2 3-D: Battle Across TimeTerminator X: A Laser Battle For SalvationApocalypse: The RideI'll Be BackHasta La Vista, BabyThe Terminator (soundtrack)You Could Be MineThe Current (song)Shocking DarkThe Terminators (film)Category:Terminator (franchise)Template:James CameronTemplate Talk:James CameronJames CameronJames Cameron FilmographyPiranha II: The SpawningAliens (film)The AbyssTerminator 2: Judgment DayTrue LiesTitanic (1997 Film)Avatar (2009 Film)Avatar 2Avatar 3Xenogenesis (film)T2 3-D: Battle Across TimeExpedition: BismarckGhosts Of The AbyssAliens Of The DeepRambo: First Blood Part IIStrange Days (film)Alita: Battle AngelStrange Days (film)Solaris (2002 Film)Alita: Battle AngelLightstorm EntertainmentDark Angel (TV Series)Deepsea ChallengerPristimantis JamescameroniTemplate:Saturn Award For Best Science Fiction FilmTemplate Talk:Saturn Award For Best Science Fiction FilmSaturn Award For Best Science Fiction FilmSlaughterhouse-Five (film)Soylent GreenRollerball (1975 Film)Logan's Run (film)Star Wars (film)Superman (1978 Film)Alien (film)The Empire Strikes BackSuperman IIE.T. The Extra-TerrestrialReturn Of The JediBack To The FutureAliens (film)RoboCopAlien Nation (film)Total Recall (1990 Film)Terminator 2: Judgment DayStar Trek VI: The Undiscovered CountryJurassic Park (film)Stargate (film)12 MonkeysIndependence Day (1996 Film)Men In Black (1997 Film)Armageddon (1998 Film)Dark City (1998 Film)The MatrixX-Men (film)A.I. Artificial IntelligenceMinority Report (film)X2 (film)Eternal Sunshine Of The Spotless MindStar Wars: Episode III – Revenge Of The SithChildren Of MenCloverfieldIron Man (2008 Film)Avatar (2009 Film)InceptionRise Of The Planet Of The ApesThe Avengers (2012 Film)Gravity (2013 Film)Interstellar (film)Star Wars: The Force AwakensRogue OneHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberIntegrated Authority FileSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceHelp:CategoryCategory:1984 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:1980s Action Thriller FilmsCategory:1980s Independent FilmsCategory:American Chase FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Independent FilmsCategory:American Robot FilmsCategory:American Science Fiction Action FilmsCategory:American Science Fiction Thriller FilmsCategory:Android (robot) FilmsCategory:Drone FilmsCategory:Films Directed By James CameronCategory:Screenplays By James CameronCategory:Fictional Portrayals Of The Los Angeles Police DepartmentCategory:Films Set In 1984Category:Films Set In 2029Category:Films Set In Los AngelesCategory:Films Shot In Los AngelesCategory:Films Shot From The First-person PerspectiveCategory:Films Using Stop-motion AnimationCategory:Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer FilmsCategory:Orion Pictures FilmsCategory:Films Involved In Plagiarism ControversiesCategory:Post-apocalyptic FilmsCategory:Dystopian FilmsCategory:Terminator FilmsCategory:Time Travel FilmsCategory:United States National Film Registry FilmsCategory:Films Produced By Gale Anne HurdCategory:Films Scored By Brad FiedelCategory:Pages Using Citations With Format And No URLCategory:Use Mdy Dates From June 2013Category:Wikipedia Articles Needing Clarification From January 2017Category:Good ArticlesCategory:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BNF IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link