A recounting of Domino Harvey's life story. The daughter of actor Laurence Harvey turned away from her career as a Ford model to become a bounty hunter.

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(screenplay), (story) | 1 more credit »
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4,332 ( 355)

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2 wins. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Choco (as Edgar Ramirez)
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Brian Austin Green
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Ian Ziering
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Storyline

The daughter of an actor father and a social-climber mother, Domino Harvey, bored with her life, decides to join the team of Ed Moseby and becomes a bounty hunter. But she gets in trouble when the Mafia's money is stolen from an armored truck, while Moseby and his crew are participating in a reality show produced by Mark Heiss. The situation gets out of control when the sons of a rival mobster are kidnapped while the FBI is monitoring two gangs of mobsters. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Heads You Live... Tails You Die. See more »


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for strong violence, pervasive language, sexual content/nudity and drug use | See all certifications »

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Details

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Release Date:

14 October 2005 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Домино  »

Box Office

Budget:

$50,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

£481,409 (UK) (14 October 2005)

Gross:

$10,137,232 (USA) (4 November 2005)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

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Sound Mix:

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

During the lengthy development period, Tony Scott commissioned several script drafts from Pulp Fiction (1994) coauthor Roger Avary. When Richard Kelly was brought on board, he discarded all prior drafts and started from scratch. None of Avary's material made it to the final film. See more »

Goofs

Between different scenes in the movie, Domino's teeth go from being slightly yellow and dingy like a smoker's to being very white and clean in some shots, and then back to yellowish and dingy again. See more »

Quotes

Domino Harvey: [voiceover] That's Ed Moseby, the most legendary bounty hunter in all of Los Angeles. He's my boss, my mentor, the father I never had.
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Crazy Credits

The film opens with a title card reading "This is based on a true story" followed by one that reads "Sort of." See more »

Connections

Referenced in End Roll (2012) See more »

Soundtracks

Speaking In Tongues
Written by Jesse Hughes (as J. Everett Hughes) and Josh Homme (as Josh Homme)
Performed by Eagles of Death Metal
Courtesy of Rekord Records
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User Reviews

 
You'll love it or hate it – it's a stylistic thing
28 June 2006 | by (Sweden) – See all my reviews

My name is Domino Harvery. {EDIT *dizzying* CHOP} My--my--my name is Domino Harvey. {CUT, CHOP} My name is Domino Harvey. {EDIT. CUT. Playback}

Never have I seen a director take so much flack for his style before. By now it is evident that most people do not appreciate Tony Scott's choppy, flashy, dizzying editing technique. If I have to choose between loving it and hating it, I'd say I love it. It was borderline distracting at times, but the end result was pretty good and it's nice to see a director with a creative edge to his style and some originality (even if it borrows heavily from MTV videos).

This stylistic edge manifests itself as Keira Knightley plays the role of cocky badass bounty hunter Domino Harvey and even her dialogue seems strangely choppy. Otherwise she plays her poorly because I pretty much hated her character and did not sympathize one bit with her, no matter how much she suffered. We follow Domino through her life as she joins up with fellow bounty hunters Mickey Rourke, Rizwan Abbasi and Edgar Ramirez. The crew become tangled up in the FBI and suddenly has a reality show contract under Christopher Walken's TV production company (what is Christopher Walken doing in every film, by the way?). I guess that is a clever film technique, because now Tony Scott is free to use as much flashy MTV/Reality Show editing footage as he likes. It becomes a pastiche of MTV culture at this point.

It followes then that the story is told at an amazingly rapid-fire pace, with lots of raunchy strong language and gun violence. There are some funny jokes; it's all very modern and surreal at the same time. It's a mess, but it's a rather enjoyable mess. It is ultimately flawed in so many ways (the actors try too hard to make their characters "cool", for one) but it works. I give it a weak 7/10 which may seem generous when compared to the general consensus of movie-goers who graded this film — but I feel it had some good ideas and executed them well.

7 out of 10


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