Wrath of Man (2021)
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Wrath of Man (2021)


Genre
:
Crime | Action
Rating
:
7.9 / 10
Release Date
:
22 April 2021
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
1 : 59 minutes
Spoken Language
:
English, Pусский
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
A cold and mysterious new security guard for a Los Angeles cash truck company surprises his co-workers when he unleashes precision skills during a heist. The crew is left wondering who he is and where he came from. Soon, the marksman's ultimate motive becomes clear as he takes dramatic and irrevocable steps to settle a score.

Cast Overview :

H
by: Jason Statham
Bullet
by: Holt McCallany
Terry
by: Eddie Marsan
Boy Sweat Dave
by: Josh Hartnett
Jan
by: Scott Eastwood
Jackson
by: Jeffrey Donovan
Sticky John
by: Alex Ferns
Carlos
by: Laz Alonso
Dana
by: Niamh Algar
Sam
by: Raúl Castillo
Robber
by: Post Malone
Kirsty
by: Lyne Renee
Robber
by: Anthony Molinari
Brad
by: Deobia Oparei
Shirley
by: Tadhg Murphy
Moggy
by: Babs Olusanmokun
Mike
by: Darrell D'Silva
Tim
by: Chris Reilly
Jackson's Son
by: Matthew Illesley
Amy
by: Rebecca Calder
FBI Agent Okey
by: Jason Wong
Stuart
by: Alessandro Babalola
Brendan
by: Cameron Jack
Anna
by: Montana Manning
Hollow Bob
by: Rocci Williams
Hubbard
by: Josh Cowdery
Jane
by: Eve Macklin
Chef
by: Fernando Martinez
Hotel Receptionist
by: Stevee Davies
Heavy #1
by: James Warren
Wealthy Arab
by: Sam Shoubber
Bar Punter
by: Daniel Joseph Woolf
Bar Customer
by: Leonardo Lacaria
Officer
by: Khalid Ghajji
Security Guard
by: Anthony Elfonzia
Office Manager
by: Martin Bratanov
Jackson's Daughter
by: Phoebe Farnham
Armourer's Assistant
by: Mark Shrimpton
by: Dee Pearce
Stadium Goer
by: Cain Aiden
Nurse
by: Stephanie Mae
Hotel Guest
by: Christian Sanderson
Pool Player (uncredited)
by: Luke Lynch
Dougie
by: Eli Brown
The King
by: Andy García
Boss Blake Halls
by: Rob Delaney
Sam
by: Puneet Tyagi
Armourer
by: Gerald Tyler

Member Reviews :

If you enjoy reading my Spoiler-Free reviews, please follow my blog @ https://www.msbreviews.com Some people really don't appreciate Guy Ritchie's style. His trademark fast-forward, HFR (high frame rate) type of action doesn't appeal to many viewers, and his nonlinear narrative structure is often more confusing than captivating. At least, these are the common complaints across his filmography. While I acknowledge that these attributes don't always work, I'm actually quite a fan of his filmmaking techniques. From his more recent work on Aladdin and The Gentlemen to his take on classic characters such as Sherlock Holmes and King Arthur: Legend of the Sword, I genuinely enjoy Ritchie's risky, divisive approach on the best way to tell a story. Going in completely blind to Wrath of Man, I honestly didn't have a good feeling. I expected a generic, hollow, forgettable action flick with a main actor who everyone has seen countless times in this genre. I just hoped it would be entertaining enough for me to have a decent couple of hours in front of the TV. Well, this movie might be 2021's best surprise to date! If Zack Snyder (Zack Snyder’s Justice League) is often criticized for his excessive use of slow-motion, Ritchie receives the exact same complaints but regarding his high-speed action scenes. This time, the latter leaves his well-known characteristics aside and proves that he's not a one-trick filmmaker. Impressively long, uncut takes - some reach the three-minute mark - help create a tremendously tense, suspenseful atmosphere throughout the entire runtime. Every scene is set up with patience and precise timing, making every single tiny movement from the camera and actors capture the audience's attention. Christopher Benstead's score is one of those examples that I will start giving people when they ask about impactful music in film. The heavy cello notes are incredibly ominous, establishing the mood of the whole environment in a way that will leave no viewer indifferent. Some of you might read the following as a critique, but the build-ups for each action scene steal the spotlight from the latter. With that said, the shootouts and overall action are entertaining and well-filmed, which I believe will please a vast majority of spectators. Jason Statham (The Meg, Hobbs & Shaw) delivers a one-dimensional performance that would feel disappointing in any other movie, but it works for this protagonist. The main character is supposed to be mysterious and capable of anything, so it's only logical that he hides every ounce of emotion - even though it negatively affects a couple of dialogues. Furthermore, it's Jason Statham… moviegoers go see his films for his action skills, not his acting chops. When it comes to fire a gun or beat someone up, there are not that many actors who can do so as convincing as him. Story-wise, Ritchie didn't let go of his favorite narrative structure. Nonlinear storytelling is extremely difficult to pull off perfectly due to how easily it becomes confusing or messy. Fortunately, Wrath of Man features several storylines converging all in a single moment, which quickly demonstrates what the screenwriters plan to do. A mysteriously compelling first half transitions to a more predictable, formulaic second part where one of the storylines feels both tacked on and uninteresting. The secondary characters lack any sort of arc or random development, with the focus going completely into the protagonist's mission, whatever that may be. Wrath of Man isn't a groundbreaking, mind-blowing, or even innovative action movie, but it's still one of the biggest, best surprises of the year. While it's true that Guy Ritchie still follows the genre formulas of success, he shocks everyone by leaving his trademark filmmaking techniques aside, delivering an incredibly tense film packed with suspenseful, one-take build-ups to energetic, riveting action sequences. Jason Statham's one-dimensional display works well enough for a mysteriously captivating protagonist who the viewers can easily root for once his true goal is revealed. Christopher Benstead's score tremendously elevates the entire movie, establishing an extremely gripping atmosphere. The nonlinear storytelling features parallel narratives that are not all interesting or necessary, ending with an ironically abrupt last scene, contradicting the overall steady pacing. In the end, it's a solid recommendation to watch in theaters if possible. Rating: B+
  msbreviews
Viewers who like action films with plenty of violence for the sake of having violence will love this movie. I can’t deny that the action grabs you by the throat and moves you along with it. Sometimes, however, it felt to me like instead of a storyboard they worked from a murderboard: “Okay, how many do we lose in this scene?” Once again I am reminded of Hitchcock. Suspense is not a bomb going off; suspense is not knowing when or if it will explode. They took a bit of trouble to make the plot seem more intricate than it was: having maybe three flashbacks do the work of one, for example. Some of that layering of plot could have been diverted to character building and development. Only our hero is given motivation and a back story, and there are even gaps in that. But it should be remembered that these observations are by, and for, someone who is not a fan of action films. If you are a fan, then nothing I have written here should deter you from watching Wrath of Man.
  Peter M