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Domino (2005)

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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.

Director:

Tony Scott

Writers:

Richard Kelly (screenplay), Richard Kelly (story) | 1 more credit »
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Popularity
4,097 ( 1,288)
2 wins. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Keira Knightley ... Domino Harvey
Mickey Rourke ... Ed Moseby
Edgar Ramírez ... Choco (as Edgar Ramirez)
Delroy Lindo ... Claremont Williams
Mo'Nique ... Lateesha Rodriguez
Mena Suvari ... Kimmie
Macy Gray ... Lashandra Davis
Jacqueline Bisset ... Sophie Wynn
Dabney Coleman ... Drake Bishop
Brian Austin Green ... Brian Austin Green
Ian Ziering ... Ian Ziering
Stanley Kamel ... Anthony Cigliutti
Peter Jacobson ... Burke Beckett
T.K. Carter ... Lester Kincaid
Kel O'Neill ... Frances
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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:

I Am a Bounty Hunter See more »


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

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

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Country:

France | USA | UK

Language:

English

Release Date:

14 October 2005 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Домино See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

$50,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$4,670,120, 16 October 2005, Wide Release

Gross USA:

$10,169,202, 6 December 2005

Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

$20,405,441, 18 June 2006
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

DTS | Dolby Digital | SDDS

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Thanks to Gusmano Cesaretti, Michael Mann's regular collaborator, Tony Scott managed to get on screen real-life gang bangers from 18th Street Gang in East Los Angeles. See more »

Goofs

At Laurence Harvey's funeral, Domino is holding and smelling a rose. In the next few frames the stem of the rose she's holding is actually a tulip stem and leaves. Then we cut back to Domino throwing a rose onto her father's casket. See more »

Quotes

Mark Heiss: [as he chews gum] It's like... Night... of the Living Dead!
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Crazy Credits

The credits for the principal cast are shown by first name only in the closing credits, ending with the real Domino Harvey, followed by an "In Loving Memory" title card for Domino. See more »

Connections

References Charlie's Angels (1976) See more »

Soundtracks

Debestar
Written by Rick Garcia, Rene Reyes and Cisco De Luna
Performed by The Green Car Motel
Courtesy of Fastkat Records
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Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

 
Domino, we hardly knew ye...
16 June 2008 | by Jonny_NumbSee all my reviews

Tony Scott has never been a very good director, but every film he's made after "Crimson Tide" seems to bring him one step closer to being the inarguable worst working today (Michael Bay may fall into the same category, but at least his big, dumb, delusional epics entertain on some primally perverse level). And like other overblown Hollywood biopics ("De-Lovely" and "Confessions of a Dangerous Mind," for instance) chronicling the lives of pretentious, overrated, or outright shallow ciphers given an aura of "mystique" by a society that thrives on the juicy behind-the-scenes details, "Domino" is a film that begins with little potential, and dashes that infinitesimal amount before the sixty-minute mark. With an already-distended running time of 128 minutes, the film feels twice as long, and spending time with characters this obnoxiously superficial and forgettable (unlike the superior "Rules of Attraction," Scott's attempts to tinge the proceedings with irony via Domino's smug, self-aware-rich-girl voice-over only draws attention to the film's sledgehammer cluelessness) becomes an act only masochists could find pleasurable. The story? Spoiled-upper-crust-babe Domino Harvey (Keira Knightley, in an ersatz-badass performance as shallow as her gorgeous looks) is sick of the shallow lifestyles of the rich and famous in Los Angeles, and accosts gruff bounty hunters Mickey Rourke and Edgar Ramirez to learn a more exciting trade; along the way, there are double-crosses, shootouts, media attention (courtesy of a tongue-in-cheek Christopher Walken, phoning in his trademark sleazebag), and laughable hints at romance. Scott cuts the film together in segments that rarely last more than a few seconds, cranking up the resolution to make the film a neon-drenched nightmare that's frankly unpleasant to watch--if Scott's given an opportunity to shakily frame an image, ghost it, or distort it in some way, he will; but all this tacky stylistic overload overwhelms what little plot, characterization, and suspense the film has (to say nothing for its, ehm, "entertainment" value). Most of the characters come off as either contemptible or stereotypical, oftentimes both (observe the unbearable, several-minute segment where an African-American introduces a new list of racial categorizations on "Jerry Springer"), and I found myself wishing they would all get the "tails" end of our protagonist's coin by the end. "Domino" is utter, unmitigated trash--whatever interest in this individual Scott hoped to inspire in his audience, it is lost in a sea of migraine-inducing neon pretension a few minutes in.


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