A chip is implanted in your brain and records your entire life. When you die, the chip is sent to a cutter who edits the memories for loved ones to keep. This is the premise of The Final Cut, feature debut of 26-year-old filmmaker Omar Naim. Unfortunately, even with a setting so full of potential, the film develops into a dull Sci-fi that neither entertains nor intrigues. The main fault with this film is Robin Williams' performance. He portrays a cutter who finds an image of his own haunted past in the memories he is editing. Williams' performance is astoundingly banal and one-dimensional for an experienced actor. One of the few plus points of the movie is the top-notch cinematography by Tak Fujimoto, who creates an impressive visual texture for the film. There is no doubt that Naim has talent and vision, but this film turns out to be a dark and disjointed memory that badly requires the work of a good cutter.