Apathy is in the air. Crime rates have reached an all-time high. And two detectives are on the trail of a killer. Police officers Matt Harrison and Joseph Brown have been partners for the past 3 years. While investigating a murder case at a Dallas nightclub, their search leads them to one of the most dangerous drug kingpins in America. Their faith will be put to the test and will have to rely on a higher authority to make it out alive. Written by
Action Films like Streets of Harvest are rare. Fred Keel is able to create characters with depth and place them into well-constructed and believable storytelling, full of internal and external conflict. He also does not shy away from including a spiritual message, but he does it in a way that is far from contrived. He weaves it into the film so naturally that it goes by almost unnoticed, even though it is very direct. Finally, a film that everyone can relate to and that makes spirituality relevant instead of preachy.
The plot had many twists and turns and left the audience gasping and cringing throughout. There was also plenty of gun-play, but not over- the top. This is probably a PG-13, due to violence and some thematic elements, but I do not believe it has been rated.
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