During the course of the film, the Caprice variously has, then does not have, a wheel cover on the front left wheel. See more »
[talking about his mother]
She not coming back, is she?
I don't know. When I was your age I used to play a game called "Life is not fair". You know why they call that? Cause life is not fair. It sucks. But you gotta play. I don't know... maybe she wants to come back. But she can't.
Maybe she's dead.
What d'you say?
I hope she is.
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In the end roll on-screen credits, Ryan Maslyn is listed twice as Set Production Assistant. See more »
"Blue Caprice" tells the story of the duo behind the DC sniper shootings. A slow, seemingly meandering story soon becomes tense and concise, as it moves toward its inevitable ending. Not much is learned about the motivation behind the killings, but that's the point. It's only human nature to want a reason behind such senseless killings. There appears to be little reason in this case, and would it truly matter it a reason was found?
Isaiah Washington and Tequan Richmond have great chemistry as the murderous duo. The character of Lee is lonely and desperate for a father figure. Though John is obviously paranoid and deranged, you can understand why Lee, desperate for any kind of attention, would fall under his sway. The full extent of their relationship is never explained, but that is one more layer of ambiguity the film presents. A good, independent film that told a based-in-fact story well.
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