Blade Runner written by Ridley Scott is a movie based in the future.

Because a director’s cut is simply a version of a movie with various cuts made by the director’s choosing, if watching both versions of Ridley Scott’s, “Blade Runner,” the subtle differences in several of the scenes will become apparent, although the scene layout and plot remains the same throughout both versions....

Film Noir Lighting comparison with Ridley Scott's “Blade Runner”.
Photo provided by Flickr

These pieces are reflected in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein and Ridley Scott’s film Blade runner, perpetuating this assertion that man’s unnatural desires of deducing reality are precarious....

Analysis of Blade Runner's urban geographical setting - reddit

These two philosophical inquiries are explored in great depth in Ridley Scott's film
Photo provided by Flickr

Still, Scott’s visual talent is undeniable. He has successfully taken on various historical periods, from ancient Rome (Gladiator) to the Crusades (Kingdom of Heaven, Robin Hood) to the Age of Discovery (1492) to the 19th century (The Duellists) and far beyond (Blade Runner, Alien, Prometheus). It is sometimes said that an artist only tells one story in his life; Scott has consistently returned to the theme of an outsider defying nearly everything and everyone around him to rescue something uniquely precious to himself. This usually involves foregoing belief in the highest good, the summum bonum—God—in favor of one’s own value system. This theme, combined with Scott’s eye for the spectacular, has been just the thing to legitimize the pervasive worldview presented by Hollywood, as well as meet the tastes of modern audiences. In this regard, he has earned the “legendary” adjective.