A case of mistaken identity lands Slevin into the middle of a war being plotted by two of the city's most rival crime bosses: The Rabbi and The Boss. Slevin is under constant surveillance by relentless Detective Brikowski as well as the infamous assassin Goodkat and finds himself having to hatch his own ingenious plot to get them before they get him.
Songwriter/singer/Mogul Craig Braginsky (Craig Wilde) and Rock legend Axl Rose wrote their song in an hour by phone. They payed down the vocals on tracks Craig had programmed and Axl added on to. Craig knew Chris Walken from when they met in 1999 in regards to a Patrick McGoohan screenplay Craig and Patrick were doing. Axl Rose is a big fan of Walken. Colin Farrell sweetly gave his items from the film to Craig's now deceased son. See more »
The type of flare gun Billy fires is clearly single charge - so Charlie Costello would know it was empty when Billy comes down from the rocks, with the flare gun at the dog's head. Unless Charlie brought spare flares that Billy found when quickly rummaging through the convertible - or Billy coincidentally brought flares with him. Both highly unlikely. See more »
[Marty Tells Vietnamese psychopath story]
That's a great fuckin' psychopath Marty!
Yeah... But it's not what I wanna really be writin' about anymore.
[pauses to think]
Hey new idea how 'bout we change the title from The Seven Psychopaths to The Seven Lesbians Who Are All Disabled And Have Overcome All Their Spazzy Shit And Are Really Nice to Everybody And Two of Them Are Black. How 'bout that?
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A surprise final scene interrupts the closing credits a few seconds after they start. See more »
Angel of Death (Undubbed Session Demo)
Performed by Hank Williams
Words & Music by Hank Williams (as Hank Williams Sr.)
Published by Sony/ATV Acuff Rose Music
Courtesy of Mercury Nasville (United States)
Under license from Universal Music Operations Ltd See more »
An intricate film with genuine laughs centered around a solid script
When I was driving to the theater, I was doubting my choice in Seven Psychopaths, because the trailer made it seem like so many films I'd seen before that looked edgy and wry, and showed so much promise in the previews yet fell short because of flat characters and muddled plots. This one, however, did not let me down.
I suggest that you see this film purely because it tries to do more with a movie than anything you've seen in a while, and it manages to actually succeeds on all levels, while dangerously romancing the clichés of toying with clichés, movies about writing movies, and gangsters with a soft side. Every time the story started to get even a little generic, wild cards came firing in from all sides.
The actors played their parts well, but Rockwell gave the best performance. I was impressed by Woody and Walken's abilities to shed their skins and get deeper into character than I've seen them be in years.
This is a writer's film--the subplots (really, borderline vignettes) about the various psychopaths that Marty encounters are well done, their back stories unfold at different paces, and their details that connect them to the central plot are creatively deployed, while the momentum of the film clearly hinges in the here and now and does not make the mistake of merely chaining together several subplots to produce one "dog" of a story.
I enjoyed almost everything about Seven Psychopaths. 10/10 to offset the 2 that someone without a brain will rate this.
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