A grizzled tank commander makes tough decisions as he and his crew fight their way across Germany in April, 1945.

Director:

David Ayer

Writer:

David Ayer
Popularity
787 ( 94)
5 wins & 24 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Brad Pitt ... Don 'Wardaddy' Collier
Shia LaBeouf ... Boyd 'Bible' Swan
Logan Lerman ... Norman Ellison
Michael Peña ... Trini 'Gordo' Garcia
Jon Bernthal ... Grady 'Coon-Ass' Travis
Jim Parrack ... Sergeant Binkowski
Brad William Henke ... Sergeant Davis (as Brad Henke)
Kevin Vance Kevin Vance ... Sergeant Peterson
Xavier Samuel ... Lieutenant Parker
Jason Isaacs ... Captain Waggoner
Anamaria Marinca ... Irma
Alicia von Rittberg ... Emma
Scott Eastwood ... Sergeant Miles
Laurence Spellman ... Sergeant Dillard
Daniel Betts ... Burgermeister
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Storyline

April, 1945. As the Allies make their final push in the European Theatre, a battle-hardened Army sergeant named Wardaddy commands a Sherman tank and his five-man crew on a deadly mission behind enemy lines. Outnumbered, out-gunned, and with a rookie soldier thrust into their platoon, Wardaddy and his men face overwhelming odds in their heroic attempts to strike at the heart of Nazi Germany. Written by Sony Pictures Entertainment

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

War never ends quietly.

Genres:

Action | Drama | War

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for strong sequences of war violence, some grisly images, and language throughout | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The final battle was likely based on the action for which US soldier and later actor Audie Murphy earned hisMedal of Honor in WW 2. Murphy and his platoon beat off several attacks by a much larger formation of German tanks and infantry. Toward the end of the action, Murphy acting virtually alone repulsed the final German assaults using the 50 caliber machine gun on a US Tank Destroyer that had otherwise been knocked out earlier in the action. See more »

Goofs

The Fury is an upgraded M4 using the same high-velocity 76mm as was on the Hellcat Tank destroyer. This gun could penetrate 120mm (Tiger's max frontal) armor at 1000 Yards with standard AP. at 1500 yards they could penetrate the 80mm max Tiger side armor. The tank charge was done early and mid war as the short 75 didn't have the same punch. See more »

Quotes

Wardaddy: War's not going anywhere, Sir.
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Crazy Credits

The opening title is indirectly shown by the painting on the tank. See more »

Connections

Featured in Fury: Blood Brothers (2015) See more »

Soundtracks

Up In The Air
(uncredited)
Written by Jared Leto
Performed by Thirty Seconds to Mars
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User Reviews

 
Inglouris Blastards
30 November 2014 | by film316-125-427677See all my reviews

People seem to think that war films are pretty hot right now, but they aren't. Having my ear so close to cinema I know for sure that there is always one or two war films floating around in the projection booths, but people are making somewhat of a big deal out of Fury, so I suppose the reel question is will this be a Flag For Our Fathers or will it make us wish for Apocalypse Now?

So lets get this out of the way now. Fury isn't as good as Saving Private Ryan, but then I don't think it ever meant to be, comparing the two movies is like saying that Saun Of The Dead isn't as good as The Book Of Eli, just because both films has similarities (in as much as they are set at the end of the world) doesn't mean they are anything alike. These are two films that are near logger heads with each other.

You see Fury is contained, and given an almost claustrophobic feel to it, the entire film is either inside or at close proximity of the tank that Collier commands. This gives the movie a focus, and a focal point. We are never given a rest from the tank and it's enforcing nature, we are given no repreave from it, just like the men themselves, we are trapped in a steel giant that is only purpose is to kill people.

To say that Fury is bloodthirsty would be an understatement, actually that's not fair for me to say. Fury doesn't enjoy itself in gore, it only tries to give us an accurate portrayal of what it must have been like for those brave men and women who faced death on a daily basis.

That's what David Ayer does really well, he controls his audience. In the opening scene we are shown Collier (Brad Pitt) ambushing and attacking a German officer, it is crude and desperate and over quickly but we can tell even then that is a man who cannot cope with the horrors he has had to endure.

Looking back there are so many moments in Fury that stand out as impressive. There is a single second where Collier shows his true emotions and it is incredible to view. Collier is a man who is forced to be a hero, he never chooses it, he wants only to survive this war.

Any war film can be impressive in it's action sequences, anyone can make loud noises and explosions and fighting, but if a war film can still shock and grip and captivate you in the slower periods, in the silences, that's when you know for sure you have an outstanding movie, and that is what happens with Fury.

Like all war movies, Fury ultimately builds to a climatic finale and truly I think it's one of the best I've ever seen, not because of the action or it's quality of visuals but because we have invested too much into the characters we have seen on screen.

The film of course would be nothing without the men inside the tank, those being Brad Pitt (who helms the best), Shia LaBouf, Logan Lerman, Michael Pena and Jon Bernthal. With these men there is no star, or main character, outside the tank the two leads are Logan Lerman (Who plays the new recruit) and Brad Pitt, however once we are inside the tank all men are equals, and dare I say it, but Shai LaBouf is actually quite good in his role. It's also always nice to see Jason Issacs on screen (hello to you).

Fury is a poignant and painful reminder of how much war can take from each of us, it is a film that never wants us to relax and we never do. Gory and gripping, Fury deserves a high spot in the history of war movies.


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Frequently Asked Questions

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Details

Country:

USA | China | UK

Language:

English | German

Release Date:

17 October 2014 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Wardaddy See more »

Filming Locations:

London, England, UK See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

$68,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$23,702,421, 19 October 2014

Gross USA:

$85,817,906

Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

$211,822,697
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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