Douglas Quaid (Arnold Schwarzenegger) makes a good-enough living as a blue-collar laborer and his beautiful wife Lori (Sharon Stone) is completely devoted to him. Lori is beautiful, loves Doug dearly, and their marriage still seems to be fairly passionate. But everything changes one day when Doug visits Rekall, a company specializing in memory implants. Instead of getting to "expierence" a secret agent fantasy, he finds himself with real blood on his hands: people are trying to kill him. Lori calms Doug down and goes to get help... and suddenly a stranger begins shooting at him! Doug uncovers the identity of the shadowy figure: it's Lori! And the truth comes out: apparently, Doug has had a memory implant before, and that includes most of the details of his life. His years of memories are fictional, even though his current job is real. But Lori isn't really his wife, just someone hired to pose as his wife to keep an eye on him. She feels a little bad for Doug though, and offers to show him what kind of woman she really is aside from the docile loving wife she's been playing. Doug smells a rat though, and this is confirmed when he sees armed men approaching their apartment. He knocks out Lori and makes a run for safety. Lori is left behind wondering if this gig is over or not; her boyfriend Richter (Michael Ironside) is there to tell her pack her things, because Quaid is as good as dead. Later on, Lori gets the call to come back to work. This time, much to her dismay, she is summoned to Mars, a place she despises wholeheartedly. She has been asked to pose as the loving wife once again. Vilos Cohaagen (Ronny Cox) has come up with a plan to convince Quaid, hiding in a Martian hotel, that what's happening to him is part of a secret agent memory implant gone wrong. Lori appears at the door of Doug's hotel room, pleading lovingly with her husband to stop all this bloodshed and return to her. Quaid's confusion is compounded by this sudden reappearance of the woman who was the love of his life and ended up attacking him in his own home. Once again, Doug distrusts what he's hearing and refuses to believe her. Lori goes ballistic and, in seconds, troops storm the hotel room and hold Quaid. This gives Lori the opportunity to stomp some anger into Doug's body (and his balls). Yes, she is a major ballbuster. On the way to bring Quaid to Cohaagen, Lori and the troops are ambushed by Melina, Martian freedom fighter and Quaid's former lover (even though he doesn't remember it). Melina and Quaid manage to kill the troops, but Lori nearly kills Melina in the process. Before she can strike a fatal blow, Doug shoots a knife out of Lori's hand. Surprised to find herself looking down the barrel of Doug's pistol, Lori reverts to her loving wife identity and tries to reason with Doug again. Quaid keeps a gun trained on her as Lori asks him if he could really shoot her: "Sweetheart, after all, we're married." She goes for a gun behind her back and whips it around to shoot Doug. He, instead, shoots her right between the eyes, killing her. "Consider dat a divorce!" Lori was a loving wife who quickly transformed into a ballbusting nightmare. She is devious and sexy enough to talk people into doing what she wants. Doug's paranoia, however, is too strong to be influenced by Lori's acting talents. She made a convincing udercover agent, even though a few of Cohaagen's troops thought she enjoyed the gig of playing the wife of a musclebound patsie a little too much. Eventually, she became just another victim of Cohaagen's elaborate and unravelling conspiracy. It's a shame; she looked very talented.

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