Dominic and his crew thought they'd left the criminal mercenary life behind. They'd defeated international terrorist Owen Shaw and went their separate ways. But now, Shaw's brother, Deckard Shaw, is out killing the crew one by one for revenge. Worse, a Somalian terrorist called Jakarde and a shady government official called "Mr. Nobody" are both competing to steal a computer terrorism program called "God's Eye," that can turn any technological device into a weapon. Torretto must reconvene with his team to stop Shaw and retrieve the God's Eye program while caught in a power struggle between the terrorist and the United States government.Written by
When Brian hooks his phone up to the cell tower, you can see him pull out a fiber optic cable (probably a TS-C connector) and plugging it straight into the bottom of his Samsung phone, which only has a Micro-USB connector port, which will simply not work, yet in the movie it does. See more »
Thank God you showed up. These parties bore me to death.
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The film's title appears at the end of the opening credits. See more »
The 140-minute extended version of the film has the following additions:
No doubt the biggest addition is the longer opening sequence where Deckard narrates their shared past as children including him punished by their father for what Owen would steal. He also knew that Owen would end up in the current predicament despite being a gangster, smarter, better and being trained by him. It then continues to the theatrical-version's opening of laying the machine gun on Owen's chest before he leaves the hospital.
A different line when Deckard responds to Hobbs why he's in his office: "I don't care for your computer. I'm here for the team that crippled my brother."
The graveyard chase is slightly longer.
The number of punches, kicks and head butts between Letty and Kara is almost doubled.
The shootout at the warehouse is longer, especially it has Mr. Nobody killing a three more of Jakande's mercenaries.
How Bad Do You Want It (Oh Yeah)
Written by James Abrahart (as James "JHart" Abrahart), Chloe Angelides, Andrew Cedar, Theodore Economou, Justin Franks, Klejdi Llupa, James Smith, Sevyn Streeter (as Amber Streeter)
Performed by Sevyn Streeter
Produced by Justin Franks (as Frank E) and Andrew Cedar
Additional production by Brian Tyler (as Madsonik)
Sevyn Streeter appears courtesy of Atlantic Recording Corporation
Contains a sample of "Utopia"
Performed by Bang La Decks
Written by Klejdi Llupa and Theodore Economou
Licensed courtesy of Down2Earth Music Ltd.
Under exclusive license to Ultra Records, LLC See more »
An Incredible Achievement, Intensely emotional and Action-Packed.
Amongst the hype of the death of the incredible Paul Walker, James Wan and his crew managed to pull off the brilliance that was the seventh installment of the Fast and Furious Franchise (Styled as Furious Seven.) On a whole, the franchise started out as a small-time, home-bound film regarding street racing and yet as it progressed, the franchise developed into an international action genre, that worked in favor for the films. For this one in particular, (Furious Seven) it was an excellent action-packed film peaked with fury and yet well-rounded off with a touching tribute in honor of a fallen comrade. And I guess that because these films taught the significance of family and substance in loyalty it was absolutely shattering as the movie came to end, signifying that so did the life and career of Paul Walker, and the legacy he left behind in the character of Brian O' Conner. On the other hand, in terms of screenplay and layout of the film, the special effects and action sequences were very much over the top bringing vast entertainment and a unique feel to the highly grossing and thrilling ride viewers take along with the cast. Rest In Peace Paul Walker.
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