In England, retired Royal Marine Harry Brown spends his lonely life between the hospital, where his beloved wife Kath is terminally ill, and playing chess with his only friend Leonard Attwell in the Barge pub owned by Sid Rourke. After the death of Kath, Len tells his grieving friend the local gang is harassing him and he is carrying an old bayonet for self-defence. Harry suggests he to go to the police. When Len is beaten, and stabbed to deatry detective Inspector Alice Frampton and her partner Sergeant Terry Hicock are sent to investigate. They pay Harry a visit but don't have good news; the police have not found any other evidence, other than the bayonet, in order to arrest the hoodlums. This mean that should the case go to trial the gang would claim self-defence. Harry Brown sees that justice will not be granted and decides to take matters into his own hands.Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
The song at the end of this movie is called "End Credits", it is by Chase and Status featuring Plan B (Ben Drew). Ben Drew played Noel Winters in this movie. See more »
The underpass in the movie is around 30 miles from Harry's house in south London where the movie is set.
When Harry looks out of a broken window at the kids in the underpass you can see the road sign showing right for Dagenham left for Marks Gate. Additionally, there is no canal on either side or high rise buildings like Harry's home anywhere near so they used a different location for those shots. See more »
Do you want it, fella, huh?
Because you wanted this yesterday, brother. You wanna do this shit?
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White Collar Grime
Performed by Mistabishi
Written and produced by James Pullen
By arrangement by Songs in The Key of Krille publishing
Courtesy of Hospital Records See more »
brutal revenge gem
Daniel Barber, so far I have never heard of this director which is normal, this is his first major flick. And what a great movie this is. it's a revenge flick but as real and brutal as it can get. It's funny that I as a horror geek was recommended Harry Brown. But I didn't regret it watching it and I must even say that I got goosebumps by some scene's. And people who know me do know that I can take the goriest pieces without a problem. But again, it is really the reality and the brutality that makes the movie and of course Sir Michael Caine. Admit it, he always has something macabre over him but he's now in his 70's (°1933)and still can deliver the creeps. His acting is surely an Oscar worthy. But also worth mentioning is Sean Harris. he really is believable, in fact all hoodies are believable and of course the language used and the dialect gives it also its reality. This is an all points an excellent movie. Not in Rambo or Arnie style with a lot of shooting but just a straight in your face flick, big thumbs up to the director, Sir Caine and the whole bunch involved.
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