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Plot: Stevo (Sam Riley) and Bernie (Enzo Cilenti) are driving to meet two IRA members, Chris (Cillian Murphy) and Frank (Michael Smiley). On the way, Stevo tells Bernie that he was beaten up the previous day by the cousin of a woman he abused. The group meet outside a Boston warehouse, where they wait… Runtime: 91 min Release Date: 08 Sep 2016
Free Fire is lightning in a bloody bottle (by akarmiotis-94922)
A barrage of bullets and one liners, Free Fire is another success in Ben Wheatley's growing filmography of brilliant films yet, even with the quality of his previous works, this tale of a gun trade gone wrong may just be my favourite: bringing wit, gore and a tighter pace than any film this year.Wheatley has created a bottle style narrative to focus on a small cast of extremely compelling characters; brought to life by an equally compelling cast of both Hollywood and British talent, signalling the continuing move of Wheatley into popular cinema with stars like Brie Larson and Armie <more>
Hammer. Both give terrific performances as do the rest of the cast but it is the less know talent of Michael Smiley and Sam Riley that give the two strongest performances in my opinion. Wheatley master the two poles of violence and comedy masterfully, weaving together hilarious dialogue thanks to Wheatley and Amy Jumps strong script and some of the most brutal action I've seen in a while. Despite the endless onslaught of gunfire, each bullet is given significance and impact with pitch perfect sound design and realistic, gory injuries. Another strong element is the 70s setting, a personal appeal of mine due to the aesthetics and music of the time; both brought to life on screen in great detail.While the relentless thrills of the film are constantly escalating and keeping you engaged, the climax itself is unfortunately almost anti climatic, unable to capitalise on the preceding action set pieces and leaving you on a very sudden, ambiguous final shot. Despite this, the characters keep the story constantly fresh, each bringing their own motivations and personality to the chaotic meeting in that fateful warehouse. Even with the escalating violence of the situation, they all remain fun and the witty rapport between each of them never stops, especially with Sharlto Copleys childish leader Vern, who gets some of the films best lines. The compression of the action into almost real time keeps everything tight and relentlessly compelling from start to end with every action registering as a vital moment in the bigger, bloodier picture.Free Fire is a violent yet hilarious thriller that shows how action on a small scale can have so much more impact than a worldwide epic. Hopefully Wheatley continues to expand his filmography and further perfect the merging of British Charm and American talent.SWEETVisit https://sweetorsaltedmoviereviews.com/ for more.
I'm sure it will become a cult classic! (by Hellmant)
'FREE FIRE': Five Stars Out of Five The new British action-comedy flick from director Ben Wheatley; who also helmed 2011's 'KILL LIST' and 2016's 'HIGH-RISE'. It was written by Wheatley and Amy Jump; who also wrote 'HIGH-RISE' and co- wrote 'KILL LIST' also with Wheatley . Brie Larson, Cillian Murphy, Sharlto Copley, Armie Hammer, Jack Reynor, Sam Riley, Michael Smiley and many others including Patrick Bergen in a cameo appearance star in the flick. The story revolves around two gangs that meet in an abandoned warehouse, in Boston in 1978, <more>
when a big shootout erupts between them. It's received mostly positive reviews from critics and fans alike. I absolutely loved it!Two gangs, and an intermediate named Justine Larson , meet at a Boston warehouse in 1978 . One gang is buying guns from the other, and even though the supplier brings the wrong guns, the deal seems to be going over smoothly. Then one gang member Reynor recognizes a rival gang member Riley as the guy who abused his cousin the night before. Tensions rise between the two men, and a shootout soon erupts between everyone. It then becomes every man and woman for him or herself, as a violent blood bath ensues.The movie is action-packed; it's also equal parts exhilarating and quite violent action, and hilarious comedy. It's full of great character development, and entertaining performances too; I'd have a really hard time picking my favorite probably Copley though . The film feels a lot like a Tarantino flick especially, specifically 'RESERVOIR DOGS' but it's more fun than that. Despite how fun, and funny, it all is though, it's also full of very brutal and bloody violence as well. I had a complete blast. It's a totally awesome genre flick, that I had heard nothing about until a week before it came out so it totally snuck up on me . I'm sure it will become a cult classic, so you should see it in the theater while you still can! It's the type of movie that fans will be wanting to see on the big screen again 12 to 20 years from now for the twelfth or twentieth time ; and they'll be cheering, laughing and quoting their favorite lines from it the whole time.Watch our movie review show 'MOVIE TALK' at: https://youtu.be/rLEEz_CHZwo
Bullet ridden mini masterpiece (by NateWatchesCoolMovies)
How many shady, degenerate 70's era Boston lowlifes does it take to screw in a lightbulb? Doesn't matter, they're too busy shooting at each other, the lightbulbs and everything that moves in Ben Wheatley's Free Fire, the best film of the year so far. After an arms deal gone royally wrong, we get to spend a joyous, breezy hour and a half watching these halfwit scumbags blast each other to kingdom come in a not so abandoned warehouse, unfolding in real time and at a pace that has our pulses racing faster than the magazine clips can defecate shell casings. Wheatley's output <more>
hasn't been my cup of tea so far, but he's won me over with this lighthearted, ballistic mini-masterpiece. It's what I call a 'low concept high concept' flick, which I'm sure someone has said before, but suck it. A bunch of childish idiots in a roomful of heavy artillery, the bullets are bound to soon be flying as fast as the dry insults. The deal is simple: meet, sell a bunch of rifles to help the IRA cause, and be on their way. That's not to be the case though, for as soon as one of them recognizes another party's member from a violent scuffle prior, tensions mount until that first shot rings out. From there on in it's a 'childish game of paintball' to quote a friend that escalates into a deafening fire fight filled with acidic humour and John Denver music, a hilariously counterintuitive soundtrack choice. Armie Hammer is priceless as Ord, cool as a cucumber and constantly lighting up joints mid-gunplay. Sharlto Cooley chews scenery as Vern, the preening peacock of the group, Brie Larson kicks ass and takes names, Cillian Murphy underplays the IRA consort while Michael Smiley, the butt of the geriatric jokes, gets in everyone's face even before things go south. Patrick Bergin, Babou Ceesay, Noah Taylor, Enzo Cilenti and Jack Reynor also get their licks, but the performance of the film goes to Sam Riley, a criminally overlooked talent who's been laying somewhat low recently. His character Stevo is indirectly the reason for all this mayhem, and he's a walking disaster, the sleaziest little reprobate you can imagine. Riley plays him balls out and doesn't hold back, I really wish we saw more of him in films these days. All of these bozos positively ventilate each other with bullets, no one not sustaining at least two or three gunshot wounds somewhere on their body, and once the Reservoir Dogs esque conclusion rolls around, we know that few will be left standing. Clocking in at a rapid fire ninety minutes, this is surefire entertainment for not only action fans, but anyone who loves movies, it's a perfect example of the reason I go to the theatre. Cheerfully violent, casually profane and hysterically unapologetic. Just the way I like em'.
An absolute blast from start to finish. (by mike_sharples)
Free Fire is an absolute laugh riot from start to finish and some of the most fun I've had at the cinema in... ever. The pace is established from the get go as once we are introduced to the characters things goes haywire almost immediately. As the film continues some character motivations are made clearer which may lead one to question who's side anyone is actually on, as it turns out, they're all in it for themselves. Whereas some are left in the dark to let the audience ponder at their own freewill. Shooting starts due to past events that resurface after two gang members come <more>
face to face leaving a road of destruction in their wake.Featuring some of the best sound design I've heard so far this year Wheatley gives his audience a sense of space within the confined environment in which I feel he purposely neglects in his visual representations. The action on screen is messy and convoluted to a point that fits the narrative of what comes to be every man for himself. It's impossible to determine who is where and therefore who's side anybody is actually on. At first I found this to be a problem when watching but giving it some afterthought I came to realise what Ben was aiming for. Using direction of sound to determine each players position on the board. It's quite an ambitious directing choice but I believe Wheatley more than pays off.I've had this argument among friends and those I converse with in Facebook groups and it's about how you don't need your characters to be richly detailed and well developed to make them interesting or memorable. The film in question was Rogue One: A Star Wars Story. The argument which was presented to me is that of - you know they're all going to die anyway so spending time developing characters would hurt the pace of the film. It's a film used to bridge the gaps between Revenge of the Sith and A New Hope. And that's fine but the writing still has to be good enough to make those characters stand out regardless of their outcome. This is a film that understands this completely and something Ben Wheatley and wife/co-writer Amy Jump seem to have the most control in.I've had my reservations about Armie Hammer for while but Free Fire once again goes to show that anyone can give a good performance when they have the right script behind them. By far the strongest element to this film is the chemistry all of our actors have and the distinct personality each and every person uniquely has, Sharlto Copley, Jack Reynor, and Sam Riley especially and the pairing of Armie and Michael Smiley make for some quite hilarious back and forth one liners. Having such life in their performances and such fluidity in the screenplay is what make so congenial. Marvel could learn a thing or two when it comes to using jokes in your action scenes.In the end, Free Fire is a thrilling, hilarious, action packed ball of insanity that is not without it's flaws, mostly with Brie Larson's character as I feel she was kind of sidelined without much to do, she was certainly left too much in the shadows, I would have liked to see more of her. Of course the moments she had on screen were definitely benefiting. But my willingness to look past them as they're not too major is my sheer enjoyment of the movies denouement which had me smiling from ear to ear so much that my jaw started hurting. So far the only Ben Wheatley film that I've actually enjoyed, I hope he can keep a hot streak alive.
If this film doesn't become one of those movies that is quoted by everyone, I will be majorly surprised! (by nkolokoltsov)
I absolutely loved this movie, from the witty dialogue to the very inventive action sequences to the superb cast performances, what's not to love? I got to see this film at a special pre-screening which was followed by a Q&A session with the director himself Ben Wheatley, and you could just see how passionate he felt about this project. He's still one of the only directors who demands to have as much control over a film's production as possible without a studio's interference.And Wheatley delivers to the full here. As he himself said along the lines of that the movie is <more>
pretty much 90 minutes of swearing, gun showdowns, profanity, violence, provocative imagery etc. etc. And yes, that is pretty much it. But somehow, it works! And it doesn't hurt that this film has an executive producer who is this little known fella named Martin Scorsese. Also, Sharlto Copley in this film - steals the show. That's all I'll say, he steals the show.
Exhilarating Mexican stand-off between characters whose aim is worse than that of the stormtroopers (by lejadvorsek)
The first three shots from the rifles echoed throughout the cinema hall, startling everyone on our seats. It was loud. Very loud. A raw sound you don't hear daily, carving its spot behind your eye sockets, making you momentarily close your eyes. Just when the echo died out, another burst of 10 shots followed before we could prepare ourselves for it. It was deafening, exhilarating and it made us starve for more. And the film provided. At first, keeping track of who was in the right for shooting and who was not, was easy. But the more the characters shot at each other, the worse the <more>
situation got and the motives got blurred. Even one of the characters reflected on this in the middle of the film with: "I forgot whose side I'm on!". This intentional chaos is seasoned with occasional black humour and witty exchanges between the characters, which provides comic relief and some time for the viewers to take a breath between the showers of bullets."Free Fire" is a 90 minutes long Mexican stand-off between characters whose aim is worse than that of the "Star Wars"' Stormtroopers. However, if all of them had great aim, the film would be over in less than 10 minutes. With its prolonged, intense action, the film makes sure we got what we paid for. Guilty pleasure in watching cheap entertainment.
A wonderful example of a guilty pleasure movie (by Stootomlin)
I watched this at a Cineworld Unlimited showing. Before it played, there was a little intro from Ben Wheatley the director. He described the movie as a fun action film, with lots of violence and lots of swearing, and that it was mercifully short. I'm not sure I can characterise it much better than that. So I'm not going to try.When I saw the trailers for this film, I turned to my wife and said "I really hope this whole film is contained in the one room, if they do that, then it will have to stand and fall on the script, the characters and the acting, rather than just rely on some <more>
special effects and the action". I am pleased to report, I got my wish.The setup is simple. We're in 1978, a group of Irish men presumably IRA are trying to buy guns in American, Boston to be precise, so they ship them back to Ireland, and use them to shoot the British. The 'brains' of the outfit are Chris and Frank played by Cillian Murphy and Michael Smiley respectively. The and I'm using this next word in the loosest possible way 'muscle' but in all fairness, they certainly don't seem to have any brains are Stevo and Bernie.On the other side, we have the sellers, headed up by Vern, played by Sharlto Copley, and Ord played by Armie Hammer.Both parties seem to have been brought together by the only woman in the film, Justine played by Brie Larson.So, we have a briefcase full of cash, and a van full of guns, all we have to do is swap one for the other. What could go wrong?Let's just say that there is a disagreement over someone's actions, and things quickly spiral out of control.I'm not going to get into details, because to be honest, there aren't very many, and if you've read any of my other reviews I don't like to spoil. We can just say that bullets start flying, left, right and centre, and we have a film.The films hangs on the humour of the situation. The one liners, the insanely inappropriate comments, the wonderful character interactions.The exchanges between Frank and Ord are wonderful.Vern is hilarious, and his reactions to Chris chatting up Justine are a great running joke. It really will make you giggle, often at things you'd wish didn't make you laugh. Watching people get shot shouldn't be funny, but in this context, it just is.This is the ultimate Mexican standoff. Luckily none of the characters have a particularly good aim, so the ridiculousness lasts exactly 90 minutes, and that feels just about right. There is only so much chaos, bursts of gunfire interlinked with witty banter that an audience can take.This isn't a great film by any stretch of the imagination, but it is a wonderful example of a guilty pleasure movie. Lots of action, lots of jokes, and a little more intrigue then you originally expect. Oh, didn't I say it doesn't play out quite as simply as you'd assume? No? Well it doesn't, it actually keeps you on your toes, that is when you're not rolling around on the floor.Remember to listen carefully, because some of the best jokes come in the middle of gunshots, or are said in a ridiculously over the top South African accent.Well worth 90 minutes of anyone's time.
A movie with more than a whiff of cordite about it. (by bob-the-movie-man)
As I write this, I'm really struggling to evaluate whether the latest film of Ben Wheatley "High Rise" is a masterpiece or just pulp trash. It's certainly a brave and highly distinctive venture, with that you can't argue.Set in Boston in 1978, an arms deal is going down in a deserted warehouse. Brokered by Justine Brie Larson, "Room" an IRA team headed by Frank Michael Smiley, "The World's End" with his business guy Chris Cillian Murphy, "Inception", "Batman Begins" are on the buying side. As 'roadies' <more>
they've brought with them a couple of crack- head friends Stevo Sam Riley, "Brighton Rock", "Maleficent" and Bernie Enzo Cilenti, "The Martian" who are far from stable.On the selling side is South African dealer and "international a-hole" Vern Sharlto Copley, "Elysium" , his suave and wisecracking protector Ord Arnie Hammer, "The Man From Uncle" and Vern's right hand man Martin Babou Ceesay, "Eye in the Sky" . What connects all of these individuals is that no-one likes or trusts anyone else.Unfortunately, one of Vern's van drivers is John Denver-lover Harry the excellent Jack Treynor, "Sing Street" who has very recent personal history with Stevo. The fuse is lit, and when the two meet chaos ensues: in the words of Anchorman's Ron Burgundy, "That escalated quickly"!And, for a 90 minute film, that's basically it. If you think after viewing the trailer "there must be more to the film than this".... you're wrong!However, what there is of it is enormously entertaining. Played ostensibly for laughs, with very very black humour and an F-word and a gunshot in every other sentence, some of the characters – notably those played by Sharlto Copley, Armie Hammer and Brie Larson – have some hilarious dialogue. The star turn for me though was Jack Treynor who was just so impressive as the 'lost at sea' brother in the delightful "Sing Street" and here delivers a stand-out performance as another brother on a mission... this time a mission of vengeance. You are waiting throughout the film for the inevitable showdown between Harry and Stevo - - and when it comes it is both bloody and memorable.A cracking 70' soundtrack, put together by the Portishead duo of Geoff Barrow and Ben Salisbury, involves 70's classics by Credence Clearwater Revival, John Denver and The Real Kids and it's hammered out at top volume over the action. The downside of this effect is that - for my old ears at least - it sometimes make some of the dialogue hard to follow.As a policing exercise, the film clearly has merit. In the same manner as Schwarzenegger's "Running Man" put criminals in an arena to cull them, so this must have reduced the crime rates in both Boston and Belfast no end! While some may not approve of the levels of violence on show, it is all done in a highly cartoonish way: like a "Tom and Jerry" cartoon, or "Home Alone", everyone seems to get shot multiple times and yet in the main is still active and mobile. All of this makes criticism of the performances something of a waste of time, but I would comment that some of the acting is of the "over the top" variety: surprisingly, I found some of Oscar winner Brie Larson's scenes falling into this category and snapping me out of the narrative at times.But overall, my evaluation is now done and I am rooting on the side of it being a brash and exhilarating minor masterpiece. Yes, it's one- dimensional. Yes, it is virtually impossible to feel any empathy with any of the characters, as they are all universally loathsome. But it's a movie whose flaws are forgivable based on the characterisation and the cracking good script by long-term collaborators Ben Wheatley and Amy Jump.Tight as it is within its 90 minute running time, I doubt you will be bored. For the graphical version of this review, please visit bob-the-movie- man.com. Thanks .
One hell of a bang at TIFF (by GODZILLA_Alpha_Predator)
Boston, 1973. Members of the IRA and an arms dealer come to an abandoned warehouse to make a deal to buy some machine guns. Everything is supposed to go smoothly until one member from the one group draws out a gun and shoots the other because of a previous incident. And all hell breaks.Ben Wheatley's previous film, High Rise, I was not a fan of. High Rise felt too disturbing with heavy-handed messaging while lacking a coherent plot. Free Fire is by far a major improvement with hilarious dialogue, fun and well-written characters and non-stop action. I saw the movie at TIFF today and was <more>
pleasantly surprised. Wheatley turns this empty warehouse into a war zone with each of these character taking cover behind various objects and firing blindly. Unlike a lot of generic action movies where characters seem to magically dodge bullets, no one is safe and everyone eventually gets scraped or hit by bullets. This leads to some fun sequences of characters crawling on the ground to get from one cover to the next.Surprisingly the two standouts are Cillian Murphy and Armie Hammer. Both were surprisingly funny in subtle ways. Sharlto Copley once again plays another weird but yet still hilarious and fun character. I also give strong shout-outs to Sam Riley and Jack Reynor. And Brie Larson is bad-ass as she holds her own weight against her male co- stars.If I can say one negative it's that this isn't a movie with a lot of depth. It's not flat but don't expect this to be too much of a complex film. It is just simply about the these 2 trigger-happy groups trying either to kill or survive. It is more of a black comedy/thriller.Free Fire is definitely one of the most fun and exciting action movies you will see so it is definitely worth a shot to watch once it releases in theatres.