A former street tough returns to his Philadelphia home after a stint in the military. Back on his home turf, he once again finds himself tangling with the mob boss who was instrumental in his going off to be a soldier.
Justin Sayer suffers from a mental illness which causes vivid hallucinations. The voices in his head have caused him to isolate himself from the world and from his two year old son. After ... See full summary »
A troubled young woman often cheats on her husband and wants to leave him. She even contemplates murder. When she is found unconscious with her children murdered, suspicions rise and lives are destroyed.
A wealthy couple hires their cousin to be the surrogate for the child they are unable to have on their own, but chaos ensues when the woman holds the baby hostage for ransom. In this ... See full summary »
In Moscow, the priest Owen hires a team to guide him in the underworld to find his friend Sergei that is missing while researching the legend about the existence of demons and an entrance to hell beneath the city.
February, 1991. Tommy, a Desert Storm marine dismayed that the US isn't taking out Saddam, breaks some rules and faces hard labor. An FBI agent offers him an out: go home to his gritty, dockside home in Pennsylvania and help get the goods on an Italian heroine dealer; in return, no prison time and no arrest of Tommy's brother Vincent and cousin Joey. Loyalty to family conflicts with loyalty to the code of the street. Can Tommy sort it out, protect his brother and cousin, and stay true? Do young men die - in the sands of the Middle East and on the mean streets of the US - for no reason? Written by
Pennsylvania lured the production with the following incentives to keep the budget fiscally responsible: a twenty percent transferable tax credit, no state sales tax, and free use of state-owned property. See more »
Location errors abound as the story is based in Philadelphia. Most telling are: a Steelers logo on a beer billboard in one scene (would be an Eagles logo if in Philly); the Allegheny County '412' area code on a sign on a building for lease, late in the film; The PPG famous spiked tower in the background; famous Pittsburgh yellow bridges throughout; and key scenes at 'Wholey's' which is a real meat and fish landmark store in Pittsburgh's Strip District. See more »
When I saw my father shot dead outside ours house, I remember thinking he probably deserved it.
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10th and wolf is simply the most action-packed, fast-paced mafia movie that i have ever seen. To me it was like watching the departed meets reservoir dogs. The elements that this movie brought to the mafia genre were pretty original - as far as i can tell.
A mafia movie mixed with elements that are pertinent to Americans today
War in the middle east, family, betrayal, and not to mention
incessant philandering, and the constant need for respect - I also loved the elements of the 3 brothers - American born, breed, and raised
trying to get their piece of the pie - when all the while - they are
clearly the underdogs.
Maybe i loved this movie because i'm an action junkie, and the gangster ass scenes just don't stop coming, the movie moves along like an avalanche.
But it may have just been the camaraderie between the 3 brothers who were ingenious in their acting roles, the fact that I never had a brother may have something to do with that.
this movie is worth giving a chance.. don't believe those elitist critic pricks.. or the people bitchen that it doesn't look like the real 10th and wolf.. who cares.. if u wanna see your old neighborhood go back and take pictures.. the movie could take place in any city in the country and still be great
5 of 7 people found this review helpful.
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