Emily Blunt and Millicent Simmonds in a scene from the dystopic "A Quiet Place."
Photo by Jonny Cournoyer/Paramount Pictures via AP
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From the Bible to Nostradamus and the Mayan calendar, fatalists, fantasists and the fervently religious have long been fascinated by the end of the world. Movie directors love feeding our fears of overpopulation, pestilence and nuclear Armageddon. Zombies, big rocks from space and weapons of mass destruction are often the cause of the fictional apocalypse, but not always.Geophysical disasters do for the human race from "Soylent Green" to "Wall-E," while technology is the enemy in "Logan's Run" and "Terminator" flick alike. Inspired by George Miller's "Mad Max" films, Mike P. Nelson's own pulpy take on the apocalypse, a slick but bloody 95-minute shocker called "The Domestics," came out on video-on-demand.
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