25 user 2 critic

Max Knight: Ultra Spy (2000)

Max Knight was once the grand wizard of digerati, the cyberdelic legendary high priest of hackers. Now he is an ultra spy with a titanium heart and a beautiful artificial intelligence as a personal assistant. He is ready to save the world.


Colin Budds


Paul Bales (as Paul S. Bales), David Michael Latt (creator) | 2 more credits »
1 nomination. See more awards »




Cast overview:
Michael Landes ... Max Knight
Rachel Blakely ... Ricki Dailey / Claire
Christopher Morris ... Zach Khan
Brooke Harman ... Lindsay Dailey (as Brooke Harmon)
Anja Coleby ... Tyler
Chevonne Duncan ... Tyler's Girl #1
Michelle Van Der Water ... Tyler's Girl #2
David Chamberlin David Chamberlin ... Fleegle
Brian Carroll Brian Carroll ... Biff
Paul Dalglish Paul Dalglish ... Lloyd
Jarrod Dean Jarrod Dean ... Lead Policeman
Jon Halpin Jon Halpin ... Oda


Lindsay Daily has almost discovered a new power source when she is kidnapped by Zachary Khan, who persuades her into giving him the secret. He plans to upload the minds of his followers onto the internet and create an eternal cyberutopia. He also decides to destroy humanity. Max and Lindsay's sister Ricki not only have to rescue Lindsay, and save the world. Written by Paul Gerard Kennedy

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Action | Drama | Sci-Fi


TV-PG | See all certifications »



Australia | USA



Release Date:

25 February 2000 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Kova paikka: Max Knight See more »

Filming Locations:

Queensland, Australia See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


References Batman (1966) See more »

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User Reviews

100% grade A corn
10 August 2003 | by erboSee all my reviews

I saw this movie on Sci-Fi Channel...you're not missing much if you skip it over. The movie tries to be a combination of James Bond, "Johnny Mnemonic," and "The Matrix," and falls far short of those goals.

The dialogue made me wince virtually every minute, it was so corny...some of the lines of the "bad guy" hacker and his "avatar" followers sounded as if the scriptwriter just grabbed some random terms out of the Jargon File (or it's print equivalent, "The New Hacker's Dictionary") and stuffed them in with little regard for how techies actually talk. At other times, some characters speak in a computer "jargon" that's almost indecipherable. Most of the characters are cut from cardboard (Max's virtual helpmate Claire being a partial exception) and are unremarkable; even Max's backstory suffers from the same cornball effect as the rest of the dialogue.

To compensate for the lack of good writing, the filmmakers threw in lots of special effects, including a bunch of low-budget CGI work. Let's just say they got what they paid for. Periodically, the camera zooms in or out for no readily apparent reason; it's obviously trying to highlight what there is of the "dramatic tension" at certain moments, but it just fell flat with me.

Basically, if you take this movie for what it is, you might have some fun with it. (It's certainly crying out for the MST3K treatment.) If your expectations aren't low enough, this movie will be about as tough to swallow as two tablespoons of peanut butter.

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