Terminator 2: Judgment Day
Anyway, John, Not Corey, and the intermingled sounds of a two-stroke engine and Axl Rose singing the same song as before roar down the suburban street, unaware that they're being followed a big, menacing Austrian on a motorcycle.
Back to the hospital. Sarah is watching herself on a videotape, talking about her dreams of nuclear fire (the nuclear fire from 1997, which is in her future, but our past, although since she learned about it in the last movie, she thinks of it as being in her past as well -- got that?). "I'm sure it feels very real to you," oozes the doctor. "On August 29, 1997, it's gonna feel pretty fuckin' real to you, too. Anybody not wearin' two million sunblock is gonna have a real bad day. Get it?" snaps Sarah, and for some reason, it turns out that this movie didn't win any Academy Awards for its writing.
Proceeding to emote all over the place, Sarah insists that everyone in the room is "dead already", because of that whole their-future-is-her-past thing I covered in that parenthetical statement up there. Scream, scream, scream. In the videotape. But the real Sarah is "much better now". She's acting calm so she can be transferred to the minimum security wing and have visitors. The doctor is unconvinced by her conversion, since "you told me on many occasions how you crushed [a Terminator] in a hydraulic press." Playing along, Sarah admits that if she had, there would be some evidence. And she can't think why "the Company" would cover it up.
Cut to the Company, and imagine my surprise. A flunky with a can of Pepsi wants Mr. Dyson's attention, because Dyson needs to sign "it" out. Does Mr. Dyson know where "it" came from? "Don't ask." Gosh! This certainly is a mystery! Their clever wordplay has left me completely at a loss. What could "it" possibly be? They stretch the suspense out a good 45 seconds before revealing that "it" is a little piece of vaguely computer-looking material. Right next to a big robot arm that may well have come from a Terminator that got crushed in a hydraulic press in an earlier movie.
I guess they showed us that part in case we thought Sarah was crazy, although I don't see how that hypothesis explains the scenes of robots crushing skulls, to say nothing of Naked Arnold and Naked Robert. Back in the hospital, Sarah seems to think there's a chance she'll get put in minimum security. But Dr. Condescension is having none of that; he's not fooled by her cunning lies. He knows she's just pretending not to believe in Terminators. So to convince him of her sanity, she lunges over the desk at his throat. That'll show him. It's a good thing there's a steady supply of burly orderlies to sedate her.