39 user 21 critic

Five Fingers (2006)

In Morocco to assist with the creation of a food charity, a Dutchman is abducted by a terrorist.


Laurence Malkin

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Credited cast:
Mimi Ferrer Mimi Ferrer ... Dutch Woman
Laurence Fishburne ... Ahmat
Touriya Haoud ... Saadia
Isa Hoes ... Mother
Antonie Kamerling ... Policeman
Colm Meaney ... Gavin
Ryan Phillippe ... Martijn
Anton Sinke Anton Sinke ... The Donor
Saïd Taghmaoui ... Dark Eyes
Gina Torres ... Aicha
Delilah van Eijck Delilah van Eijck ... Waitress
Jeroen Zuidwijk Jeroen Zuidwijk ... Dutch Man


While traveling to Morocco to initiate a food program of his own to help poor kids, the Dutch Martijn is kidnapped by a group of terrorists and his guide Gavin is executed in cold blood in front of him. Along the days, Martijn is tortured by a Muslin man and Aicha and looses four fingers. In the end, the truth about his travel is finally disclosed. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


When a single act can change the fate of nations, who would you betray?


Drama | Thriller

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for torture, violence and language including sexual references | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Release Date:

25 August 2006 (United Arab Emirates) See more »

Also Known As:

Az utolsó leheletig See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital



Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


When Martijn flails around trying to get free he bends one of the chair legs. Later when Aicha helps him up, the chair is no longer damaged. See more »


In the scene where Ahmat and Martijn are writing down the names, Laurence Fishburne's hand double uses a different pencil grip (three finger and thumb) than Laurence (two fingers and thumb). See more »


Ahmat: [drops his accent after taking down the names of Martijin's co-conspirators] You have been most helpful
See more »


References Lawrence of Arabia (1962) See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

Character study that challenges your stereotypes
19 November 2016 | by darth-tobeSee all my reviews

I picked this up from the library on a whim but didn't regret it. The story is obviously still very topical. It just manages to do this without resorting to any stereotypes - in fact, it challenges those very stereotypes. The more the story progresses the more you realise as a viewer that there is no clear right and wrong and you have to keep re-evaluating your own opinion on the characters and the situation they are in. For me this was really a movie that made me think. And although the blurb on the DVD case prepares you for a surprise at the end that doesn't mean the film is predictable. There are still some twists and turns that come quite unexpected. Of particular note is of course Fishburne's performance. Worth noting is also that the DVD cover can be deceiving: in Germany it only shows a maimed hand (which reminded me a bit of Saw). But: physical violence is not the focus of this film but rather the tension and verbal struggles between its two main characters. In fact, the film is so dialog-heavy that it's been compared to a play. With all the generic stuff on terrorism that's out there this really stood out to me and I highly recommend it.

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