An aging alcoholic cop is assigned the task of escorting a witness from police custody to a courthouse 16 blocks away. There are, however, chaotic forces at work that prevent them from making it in one piece.
John McClane travels to Russia to help out his seemingly wayward son, Jack, only to discover that Jack is a CIA operative working undercover, causing the father and son to team up against underworld forces.
Set in a futuristic world where humans live in isolation and interact through surrogate robots, a cop is forced to leave his home for the first time in years in order to investigate the murders of others' surrogates.
For Tes (Akerman) and her two cohorts Kara (Nikki Reed) and Dawn (Deborah Ann Woll), the job sounded simple enough: intercept a double-cross drug shipment for their crime boss Mel (Willis) ... See full summary »
Deborah Ann Woll
After witnessing the brutal murders of a convenience store owner and his son, firefighter Jeremy Coleman barely escapes with his life. As he is forced to testify against the crime lord, Hagan, he is placed in the witness protection program under the watch of the U.S. Marshals. When his new identity becomes compromised Jeremy is forced to take an unexpected course of action in order to get his life back and save the lives of those he loves. Written by
Elizabeth Obermeier, Marketing Manager
Poor writing, poor acting, decent production values
"I need you to trust me" - this is how our hero manages to save people from burning buildings.
Unfortunately there is nothing he can do to save this movie.
As a lover of American cinema, I have seldom seen so much bad acting and writing in one film.
The premise of a fireman going on a murder spree to fight for the love of his life, whom he met in witness protection program, is so dumb its painful to watch.
He is magically transformed into an killing machine after shooting a few rounds in the forest with his love interest, Rosario Dawson.
Every character seems to be made out of cardboard, Bruce Willis is at best a (poorly) supporting actor.
50 Cent is on screen for a total of 40 seconds, and I suspect it is a redeeming quality that we are spared seeing more of him.
Vinnie Jones is the usual British bulldog, apart from the fact that his ass is kicked by a fireman (this scene is so dumb, it made me cringe)
Vincent D'Onofrio is the only actor that is able to make his character slightly interesting as the antagonist.
Trying to build a climax our fireman hero resorts to arson to save his love, It would have been a perfect turkey if they could have written in a scene with the dialog "everything going to be alright now"
Maybe they did, at this point I actually left - so I would not know.
Apart from an obviously decent budget, high production values - there is nothing here worthy of a box of popcorn.
I need you to trust me, watch something else.
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