The drug war on the U.S.-Mexico border has escalated as the cartels have begun trafficking terrorists across the US border. To fight the war, federal agent Matt Graver re-teams with the mercurial Alejandro.
Benicio Del Toro,
In Texas, after the death of his mother, the unemployed oil and gas worker Toby Howard is losing his ranch to the Texas Midlands Bank. Toby is divorced from his wife who lives with their two sons. When his brother Tanner Howard is released from the prison, they team up to rob agencies of the Texas Midlands Bank to raise money to pay the loan so that Toby may leave the real estate to his sons. Meanwhile the Texas Ranger Marcus Hamilton who is near retirement and his Native American-descendant partner Alberto Parker try to anticipate the next move of the thieves.Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Parts of Comancheria (the film's original title) were filmed in Clovis, NM, with residents of the city being used as extras. See more »
When discussing the lack of video recording at the bank, the Texas Ranger refers to the failure of the Young County Sheriff to record the video. The bank, as evidenced by the reflection in the window of the police car, is in Archer City, which is in Archer County. The next robbery, in Olney, is in Young County. See more »
Hey. I rent a little house in town. If you wanna stop by and finish this conversation, you're welcome anytime.
Oh, I'd like that. I'll be seeing you.
Yeah. Soon I hope. I'm ready to be done with this.
You'll never be done with it no matter what. It's gonna haunt you, son, for the rest of your days. But you won't be alone. It's gonna haunt me too.
If you stop by, maybe I'll give you peace.
Maybe. Maybe I'll give it to you.
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Refreshingly original, brilliantly acted, thoughtful western/crime film
In a summer (or should that be year or decade) of vapid sequels, remakes, and overblown superhero catastrophes, who would have expected an entertaining, intelligent, well-crafted, suspenseful, character- driven, modern-day western with a brain. Riding on Taylor Sheridan's razor-sharp script and David Mackenzie's nuanced direction, Jeff Bridges, Chris Pine, and (especially) Ben Foster (along with everyone else who appears on the screen) inhabit this film as wryly humorous, heartfelt, vicious, painfully tragic, and realistic members of a society reaping the fruits it has tragically sown. Best film so far this year.
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