Nick Hume is a mild-mannered executive with a perfect life, until one gruesome night he witnesses something that changes him forever. Transformed by grief, Hume eventually comes to the disturbing conclusion that no length is too great when protecting his family.
When a Las Vegas performer-turned-snitch named Buddy Israel decides to turn state's evidence and testify against the mob, it seems that a whole lot of people would like to make sure he's no longer breathing.
A gun-for-hire known only as Agent 47 hired by a group known only as 'The Organization' is ensnared in a political conspiracy, which finds him pursued by both Interpol and the Russian military as he treks across Russia and Eastern Europe.
The players in the bingo hall scene are not actors and their reactions are real when Brendan Fletcher takes and calls out a number. See more »
When the main character gets into the car at home he's wearing his helmet, when he switches cars the helmet is off, and he puts it back on before getting into the second vehicle. See more »
[in a V-log]
In nature, there's Survival of the Fittest. What separates us from the animals? It's our conscious. It's our ego. It's our sense of self. So all of the sudden, we care about ourselves too much. We care about our "fellow man" too much. We have to do whatever we can to keep them alive. You know, the animals just want to eat. They'll kill you so they can eat. Let's face it. If we can just... kill... everybody, you know, in the Third World... people with cancer, people who are sucking ...
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The ratings would be much higher, if this movie had another directors name on it. But since it's a Boll-Movie, it can't be good, right? Rampage is basically a movie about a guy on a killing spree, but Boll really managed to add depth to it. Believe it or not: this is a pretty clever flick. There is no black and white, no good or bad. Society is just f****d up in general and everybody seems to deal with that differently.
So it's not a nihilistic vision of our society. It's not dragging you down like a depressing Larry Clark- or Lars Von Trier-flick. It's not torture porn and it's not pseudo-artsy. It's simply a good movie, with great actors and a surprising twist in the end.
The editing and the cinematography were a bit wonky, though.
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