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Brian T. Jaynes
Larry Jack Dotson
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Michael Chambers returns home to celebrate his mother's marriage. Michael had been ousted from his home town due to his gambling indiscretions and had left his wife to deal with the mess he created. He now must reassimilate back into the town, renew his relationships with his family and friends (and enemies) and, most of all, seek out his ex-wife to woo her again. In the process, he obtains a job working with his mother's new husband as an armored car driver. He almost seems the perfect prodigal son as he finds his niche back in the community and his way back into his ex's heart. His troubles surmount when he and his wife are caught in the act by her hoodlum boyfriend/fiancé. To get out of this predicament, Michael must concoct a plan to heist of a payroll being carried by his armored car company. Written by
Joel Schesser <email@example.com>
when I think about trying with you again, I have no idea if it's a moment of strength, or a moment of weakness.
Not really noir, as it is in color, so we can call it neo noir and be done with that.
Michael (Peter Gallagher), the prodigal son, returns home for his mom's wedding after being exiled for some past trouble. The flashbacks throughout the movie show us what happened, but it really doesn't matter.
What matters is the fact that he takes up again with his old flame, Rachel (Alison Elliott), who is now married to a local hood (William Fichtner), a fact she neglected to tell him.
To get out of trouble with the hood, he agrees to do an armored car robbery. His own brother (Adam Trese) suspects him.
One of director Steven Soderbergh's early works, it will not blow you away, but it will entertain you.
I suspect the ending will leave you furious.
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