Thursday, October 19, 2017

Tag: Idris Elba

Mountain Between Us, The (2017)

Title: The Mountain Between Us
Rating: PG-13
Directed by: Hany Abu-Assad
Written by: J. Mills Goodloe, and Chris Weitz
Based on the novel by: Charles Martin
Starring: Idris Elba, Kate Winslet, and Beau Bridges
Release Date: 10/6/2017
Running Time: 103 minutes

IMDb

What did you think of this film?
What if your life depended on a stranger?

After an incoming storm forces the cancellation of her flight to New York, talented photojournalist Alex Martin finds herself stuck in Idaho the night before her wedding. Scrambling to make it home in time, she hits upon a longshot idea and charters a plane to Denver in the hopes of catching the red-eye to New York that same night. Another stranded passenger, Ben Bass, a skilled British neurosurgeon due back on the East Coast to perform a critical, life-saving operation, tunes out his own misgivings about the plan and joins her.

As Alex and Ben fly ahead of inclement weather in a small Piper two-seater, their pilot suffers a massive stroke, and the small craft crashes in the deep snows of the Uinta Mountains in northeastern Utah. Trapped in the remote region with little hope of rescue, the two weary travelers embark on a terrifying and transformative pilgrimage across the unforgiving reaches of the vast, rugged terrain, fighting against the elements, animals and time. Under the most extreme circumstances imaginable, they gradually learn to trust one another, and a powerful connection grows between them—one that will reshape the course of their lives.


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? No

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? No


Dark Tower, The (2017)

Title: The Dark Tower
Rating: PG-13
Directed by: Nikolaj Arcel
Written by: Akiva Goldsman, Jeff Pinkner, Anders Thomas Jensen, and Nikolaj Arcel
Based on the novels by: Stephen King
Starring: Idris Elba, Matthew McConaughey, Tom Taylor, Claudia Kim, Fran Kranz, Abbey Lee, and Jackie Earle Haley
Release Date: 8/4/2017
Running Time: 95 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

What did you think of this film?
There are other worlds than these. Stephen King’s The Dark Tower, the ambitious and expansive story from one of the world’s most celebrated authors, makes its launch to the big screen. The last Gunslinger, Roland Deschain (Idris Elba), has been locked in an eternal battle with Walter O’Dim, also known as the Man in Black (Matthew McConaughey), determined to prevent him from toppling the Dark Tower, which holds the universe together. With the fate of the worlds at stake, good and evil will collide in the ultimate battle as only Roland can defend the Tower from the Man in Black.


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? No

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? No

Note: At the end of the credits we hear someone whistle.


Take, The (2016)

thetakeposter

Title: The Take (aka. Bastille Day)
Rating: R
Directed by: James Watkins
Written by: Andrew Baldwin and James Watkins
Starring: Idris Elba, Richard Madden and Charlotte Le Bon
Release Date: 11/18/2016
Running Time: 82 minutes

Official Facebook
IMDb

What did you think of this film?
A young con artist and former CIA agent embark on an anti-terrorist mission in France.


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? No

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? No

Special thanks to Frank for this submission


Star Trek Beyond (2016)

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Title: Star Trek Beyond
Rating: PG-13
Directed by: Justin Lin
Written by: Doug Jung, Roberto Orci, John D. Payne and Patrick McKay
Based on the television series by: Gene Roddenberry
Starring: Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto, Karl Urban, Anton Yelchin, Deep Roy, John Cho, Zoe Saldana, Simon Pegg, Sofia Boutella and Idris Elba
Release Date: 7/22/2016
Running Time: 120 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

“Star Trek Beyond,” the highly anticipated next installment in the globally popular Star Trek franchise, created by Gene Roddenberry and reintroduced by J.J. Abrams in 2009, returns with director Justin Lin (“The Fast and the Furious” franchise) at the helm of this epic voyage of the U.S.S. Enterprise and her intrepid crew. In “Beyond,” the Enterprise crew explores the furthest reaches of uncharted space, where they encounter a mysterious new enemy who puts them and everything the Federation stands for to the test.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? No

After Credits? No

Memoriam/Dedication: In Loving Memory of Leonard Nimoy. For Anton.

Was seeing Star Trek Beyond in 3D or IMAX 3D worth the cost?

Finding Dory (2016)*

FindingDoryPoster

Title: Finding Dory
Rating: PG
Directed by: Andrew Stanton and Angus MacLane
Written by: Andrew Stanton, Victoria Strouse and Bob Peterson
Starring: Ellen DeGeneres, Albert Brooks, Ed O’Neill, Kaitlin Olson, Hayden Rolence, Ty Burrell, Diane Keaton, Eugene Levy and Idris Elba
Release Date: 6/17/2016
Running Time: 97 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

“Finding Dory” welcomes back to the big screen everyone’s favorite forgetful blue tang Dory (voice
of Ellen DeGeneres), who’s living happily in the reef with Marlin (voice of Albert Brooks) and Nemo (voice of Hayden Rolence). When Dory suddenly remembers that she has a family out there who may be looking for her, the trio takes off on a life-changing adventure across the ocean to California’s prestigious Marine Life Institute, a rehabilitation center and aquarium. In an effort to find her mom (voice of Diane Keaton) and dad (voice of Eugene Levy), Dory enlists the help of three of the MLI’s most intriguing residents: Hank (voice of Ed O’Neill), a cantankerous octopus who frequently gives employees the slip; Bailey (voice of Ty Burrell), a beluga whale who is convinced his biological sonar skills are on the fritz; and Destiny (voice of Kaitlin Olson), a nearsighted whale shark. Deftly navigating the complex inner workings of the MLI, Dory and her friends discover the magic within their flaws, friendships and family.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? Yes

Click to see whats: during the credits

 

After Credits? Yes

Click to see whats: after the credits

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (+222 rating, 280 votes)

Dedication: This film is dedicated to all our families – of every kind. You keep us swimming.

Was seeing Finding Dory in 3D worth the cost?

Jungle Book, The (2016)*

Title: The Jungle Book (aka. The Jungle Book 3D)
Rating: PG
Directed by: Jon Favreau
Written by: Justin Marks
Based on the book by: Rudyard Kipling
Starring: Neel Sethi, Bill Murray, Ben Kingsley, Idris Elba, Lupita Nyong’o, Scarlett Johansson, Giancarlo Esposito, Christopher Walken and Garry Shandling
Release Date: 4/15/2016
Running Time: 105 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

“The Jungle Book” is an all-new, live-action epic adventure about Mowgli, a man-cub raised by a family of wolves. But Mowgli finds he is no longer welcome in the jungle when fearsome tiger Shere Khan, who bears the scars of Man, promises to eliminate what he sees as a threat. Urged to abandon the only home he’s ever known, Mowgli embarks on a captivating journey of self-discovery, guided by panther-turned-stern mentor Bagheera, and the free-spirited bear Baloo. Along the way, Mowgli encounters jungle creatures who don’t exactly have his best interests at heart, including Kaa, a python whose seductive
voice and gaze hypnotizes the man-cub, and the smooth-talking King Louie, who tries to coerce Mowgli into giving up the secret to the elusive and deadly red flower: fire.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? Yes

Click to see whats: during the credits

 

After Credits? No

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (+33 rating, 65 votes)

Was seeing The Jungle Book in 3D worth the cost?

Zootopia Review – 4 out of 5 Stars

ZootopiaPoster
With the recent issues in our country, you would expect a lot more mainstream films to tackle race in America. Between smaller issues like #Oscarssowhite and larger problems like the shooting in Ferguson, racial equality is a serious discussion that needs to happen in our country. But besides maybe Straight Outta Compton, it’s rare to find big budget movies that are willing to tackle this story head on in a competent way. This may seem like an odd way to start to a review for an animated kid’s movie but believe me when I make this next statement. Zootopia is a fantastic movie not just because it’s a funny children’s film and a clever addition to the mystery genre, it’s also a fantastic movie because it manages to create one of the most intelligent and bold discussions on race that I’ve seen a movie do in years.

In the city of Zootopia, the buildings, jobs and attitudes very much resemble the world of our own. The only major difference is that this world is run by anthropomorphic mammals rather than human beings. Predators and prey must live together under the same roof and deal with each other despite their differences.

ZOOTOPIA. ©2016 Disney. All Rights Reserved.

For our main character Judy Hopps (Ginnifer Goodwin), her lifetime goal was to become a police officer. This proves to be a challenge because she’s a rabbit (prey) in a workplace dominated by bears, lions and wolves (predators). When she finally gets recruited, she finds out that the job isn’t exactly what she hoped it would be as she has to face discrimination and scrutiny from the other officers on the force. A missing person’s case gives Judy 48 hours to prove to her colleagues that she has what it takes to solve a crime. If she doesn’t get the job done in that time, she has to resign. With the help of a con artist fox named Nick Wilde (Jason Bateman), Hopps searches the wide, massive city of Zootopia for clues.

Before I explain my opening statement, I want to address some of the other things that made this such an entertaining film. For starters, the world inside of Zootopia gives directors Bryon Howard and Rich Moore a lot of leeway to create this expansive and ambitious landscape. I love it in movies and shows when you can tell how much detail went into the world building. The way they use the different animals is endlessly unique and there’s so much layers to the city of Zootopia from the billboards to the cities to the newspapers. You can find everything from a shrew that’s a crime boss protected by security guard polar bears to a sloth that runs a DMV. There’s an ice cream shop where elephants scoop ice cream with their trunks and there’s a drug lab that’s run by rams. I’m really reminded of something like Brazil or even Futurama where everywhere you look you can find concepts and characters that you want to learn more about. You can literally point at one area of the screen at one point in time and find something that deserves further acknowledgement. It helps that the animation for this film is the best I’ve seen for a Disney film since Wreck-it Ralph. One of the amazing things cinema can do is that it can build places that you can explore from multiple angles on repeat viewings; Zootopia has definitely succeeded at this.

The voice acting for this film is wonderful. Ginnifer Goodwin and Jason Bateman have great chemistry as Hopps and Wilde and they infuse there characters with charm and sincerity. They nail the funnier lines of dialogue and when the film gets darker, they make the drama feel sincere and warranted. In a particular scene, Wilde has to tell Hopps about a dark thing that happened to him in his past and it feels as authentically tragic as the darkest moments of a drama like The Big Short or Boyhood. They’re supported by a huge supporting cast who make the most of the wide variety of characters. Tommy Chong playing a stoner yak and Idris Elba playing a stern buffalo that’s the chief of police are only two of several wonderful choices they made with the ensemble.

Finally, I have to discuss the outstanding score done here by Michael Giacchino. Between this and Inside Out, Giacchino has quickly become one of my favorite film composers working today. Whatever he does, he manages to make huge, breathtaking compositions that fit perfectly with the films without becoming too sentimental or overbearing. The music he does here reminds me of those old scores from the Hitchcock films and it helps to give Zootopia the feeling of one of those classic, large scale mysteries. The use of drums and a huge orchestra makes the movie sounds big and grandiose in a way that can’t be found in most major studio blockbusters today. I would personally take one soundtrack by Michael Giacchino over twenty of Thomas Newman’s sappy, phoned in soundtracks any day.

So now that I have gotten these basic things mentioned, what is it about Zootopia that makes it such a daring discussion on race? First off, the movie takes place in a world that doesn’t have any of the same people as our own. This allows them to take on race in a way that’s more abstract and less restrained. They can talk about the problems of the time while creating a work of art.

ZOOTOPIA – Pictured (L-R): Nick Wilde, Judy Hopps. ©2016 Disney. All Rights Reserved.

And the problems in Zootopia do a great job presenting the problems in the US today. They present these animals of different types being forced to live and work together and they show the different misconceptions and beliefs that these animals have with other animals. For example, the rabbits see the foxes as savage liars who can’t do anything right. Hopps’ parents tell Hopps at the beginning that it was scientifically proven that foxes are born dangerous because it’s in there DNA. In a scene where Hopps and Wilde are arguing, Hopps’ immediate reaction is to pull a weapon on him when he moves towards her in a specific way. On the other side of the coin, the rabbits are seen as weaker and more pathetic. They can’t be police officers because they aren’t as strong and powerful as the other officers around them. When the officers do get a rabbit officer, they celebrate it as this big achievement but they don’t put her in the line of duty or give her a job that isn’t invisible. As Hopps puts it, they make her the token rabbit. Hopps and Wilde are only two animals in a city of prejudices lying underneath the disguise of thousands of animals living together in harmony. The movie constantly mirrors how people of different genders and colors are viewed in America but it does so using a blank canvas of opportunity for its world. The movie is totally different yet totally accurate at the same time.

The other terrific thing Zootopia does in handling race is in how it humanizes racists. In a lot of movies about race, it feels incredibly easy to make all the racists these big monsters and the oppressed these wonderful, beautiful angels who are practically perfect in every way. Don’t get me wrong, racism is a horrible thing and it would be incredible if we could live in a world without it. At the same time, it’s always seemed ineffective and hypocritical to me to simply portray racist people as the one dimensional villains. These are people who are very misguided, but they’re still human beings. They have friends, they go to work and they love just like the rest of us. And even though we might not personally want to believe it, sometimes we can all in one way or another be unintentionally racist to someone else. Racism is a struggle humans have to deal with, but if there is happy ending to our struggle with racism, the answer isn’t to attack and ignore every single person who disagrees with our world beliefs. Everyone has the potential be racist and the world doesn’t exist in black and white.

At first, Hopps seems like the clear hero who has to fight against discrimination. But as the movie goes on, her prejudices are revealed and it turns out that she can be just as judgmental as the people who were attacking her earlier on the film. The movie has no clear hero when it comes to racial tension, both sides are equally bad. And at the same time, both sides can be equally enlightened. A bully who beats up Hopps in her childhood is shown later on the movie to be a farmer working with her parents. So as the movie goes continues, the answer to the problem isn’t a fight or a self-righteous speech. The solution is the admittance of our errors and the hope that through simply hanging out and talking with each other, the misconceptions in our society can go away. Like Mannix and Warren in The Hateful Eight, the difficulties of racism are thrown away by the ability for two largely different people with different viewpoints to work together and see beyond their own opinions to share a common goal. Hopps and Wilde have demeaning opinions of each other that are solved by not just ignoring the problem until it hopefully goes away, but by solving the mystery. It’s bizarre to have to say this, but like the bloody Tarantino movie, the Disney film has found an honest and helpful way for us to view race in this country. In the ending, Hopps view of Zootopia isn’t as perfect and clear as she had originally thought when she was child. But at the same time, she sees it as a place where amazing things can still get accomplished.

Zootopia is a movie that I continue to love the more I consider it. Beyond the weighty stance on race, the film is a clever buddy cop movie set in a beautiful, complex world that I wouldn’t mind returning to time and again. Let me put it this way, I would watch the hell out of a TV show involving these two characters going around the city solving crimes. And it only adds that the film brought up racism in a kids movie with more nuance and depth than Crash, The Blind Side and Driving Miss Daisy combined. Every year we need one movie to come along to be the first amazing movie to get released. In 2014 it was The Grand Budapest Hotel, in 2015 it was Ex Machina and in 2016 that film is Zootopia.

Rating:(4/5)

Review by: Ryan M.

Release Date: 3/4/2016

Rating: PG

Cast: Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman, Idris Elba, Jenny Slate, Nate Torrence, Bonnie Hunt, Don Lake, Tommy Chong, J.K. Simmons, Octavia Spencer, Alan Tudyk and Shakira

Directed by: Byron Howard, Rich Moore and Jared Bush

Screenplay by: Jared Bush, Phil Johnston, Byron Howard, Rich Moore, Jennifer Lee, Josie Trinidad, Jim Reardon and Dan Fogelman

Zootopia (2016)*

ZootopiaPoster

Title: Zootopia
Rating: PG
Directed by: Byron Howard, Rich Moore and Jared Bush
Written by: Jared Bush, Phil Johnston, Byron Howard, Rich Moore, Jennifer Lee, Josie Trinidad, Jim Reardon and Dan Fogelman
Starring: Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman, Idris Elba, Jenny Slate, Nate Torrence, Bonnie Hunt, Don Lake, Tommy Chong, J.K. Simmons, Octavia Spencer, Alan Tudyk and Shakira
Release Date: 3/4/2016
Running Time: 108 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

The modern mammal metropolis of Zootopia is a city like no other. Comprised of habitat neighborhoods like ritzy Sahara Square and frigid Tundratown, it’s a melting pot where animals from every environment live together—a place where no matter what you are, from the biggest elephant to the smallest shrew, you can be anything. But when optimistic Officer Judy Hopps arrives, she discovers that being the first bunny on a police force of big, tough animals isn’t so easy. Determined to prove herself, she jumps at the opportunity to crack a case, even if it means partnering with a fast-talking, scam-artist fox, Nick Wilde, to solve the mystery.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? Yes

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After Credits? No

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (+87 rating, 187 votes)

Special thanks to Frank S. for this submission

Was seeing Zootopia in 3D worth the cost?

Beasts of No Nation Review – 4.5 out of 5 Stars

BeastsOfNoNationPoster
From a distance, there’s not a lot of things that this film does that would set it up to be a terrific movie about war.

As the title hints, Beasts of No Nation is a film taking place in an unnamed country, presumed to be in Africa. In the same way, many of the main characters go unnamed and the conflicts and the different groups that are fighting are close to impossible to follow. However, it’s through this purposeful lack in clarity that Cary Fukunaga creates a brutally honest depiction of a soldier that American cinema has been lacking for years. Beasts of No Nation is an atmospheric journey into human darkness that allows the audience to explore the mind of its protagonist without spelling anything out for you or rewarding you with easy answers to challenging questions.

At the beginning of Beasts of No Nation, Agu (Abraham Attah) is a young boy living in a small village in Africa. His simple life is torn apart when an army invades his town and kills his father and older brother. Not long after he escapes, he’s captured by a different rebel group led by an enigmatic figure simply called The Corporal (Idris Elba). The Corporal sees potential in Agu and recruits him to become a soldier for his army. In joining up, Agu enters into a nightmarish journey that will make him question his morality, beliefs and sanity.

At this point, making a war movie that’s original feels difficult. That’s not to say there aren’t any recent ones that have been solid but it’s becoming a genre that’s very easy to predict. Going into a war movie, you know what it will most likely be about. One side will be the hero and one side will be the villain. You know what each side is fighting for and you know how the story will conclude. Even if a movie tries to represent a more grimy depiction of war, many of these things are still expected nonetheless. Though I to some extent enjoyed Fury and American Sniper, those are two movies that are fairly easy to predict with what they’re going to say and how they’re going to say it.

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In everything decision Fukunaga makes; he goes out of his to make sure that all of the things mentioned above never make an appearance in Beasts of No Nation. No side of the war is shown to be any better than the other. You could never tell the political differences between the sides. Most of the time it’s never explained why they’re fighting or what it is that they’re fighting for. By the end of the movie, you don’t feel that the conflict within the country is anywhere close to being finished. The title gives away that we don’t even know where it is that they’re fighting. The movie takes very general things that you would just expect in this type of movie and it refuses to give the audience these comforts. There are all of these things that are going on and the audience has to pick up on them while being mostly in the dark, this forces the audience to use their brain. There’s a moment where The Commandant does something unthinkable to Agu and instead of showing it or shouting out what just happened, the director expects us to piece together subtle, quiet details in the following scene to create a bigger, more grotesque picture of thing what just took place. The movie is purposefully quiet so that you can pick up on the story by exploring the surroundings of the world it creates with its visuals and performances. This hits down on why this is such an intelligent and ambitious film, we are finally getting a look at war through the eyes of the person fighting it rather than someone looking above it all.

There’s no generic narration or characters that simply exist to explain what is going on. In fact, the only other people you have to go off of besides Agu are his deaf comrade Stryker and the drunk, lost soul that is The Commandant. We feel just as confused and horrified at what is going on as Agu is because we’re right there with him as they go from town to town committing terrifying acts of violence. The bits and pieces that you do pick up on are only shot from the eyes of the main character. Much like Agu, we have no real idea why we’re doing this or what any of this means. The only real solution we have is the same one Agu is given which is to keep going down this rabbit hole of destruction. Cary Fukunaga has finally given us a war movie that cuts through everything and presents War as what it actually is from the perspective of someone within it. To Agu and to us, war becomes endless, meaningless and unsatisfying chaos. They wander from place to place serving the deeds of higher ups that only care about them when they need them to perform their dirty work. A great scene shows how much of a fish out of water they are whenever they are forced to come into contact with something involving legitimate politics. Everything about this movie from the title to the location to the filmmaking was to set up to be the most basic, intimate presentation of war humanly possible and whether you like it or not, this story that we follow and the frustration we get while watching feels like the most accurate representation of what battle actually is.

More than just war through the eyes of a soldier, the movie also does an incredible job capturing war through the eyes of a child. Many have discussed how visually beautiful the movie is despite the atrocious acts taking place within it. The cinematography makes every scene look like its taking place in a dreamlike, other worldly place. Whimsical doesn’t seem like the type of word you would use for a film in which the characters snort a mixture of cocaine and gun powder and yet I can’t think of a more perfect description for how they have made the world look in this movie. To understand why Fukunaga did this, you first have to understand that one of the biggest struggles Agu faces in the movie is in maintaining his innocence. The deep tragedy of the film is that Agu is still a young boy and his outlook on the world is still very vast and naïve. There are many things he is still learning about life and he is only beginning to comprehend many of these things throughout. For the movie to be a realistic portrayal of Agu’s experiences, you still need to show this youthful nature that’s within him even when he’s being asked to grow up very quickly. The way the movie shows Agu’s true spirit is in the breathtaking cinematography that highlights the vast wonder of its surroundings even when it contains disgusting madness. Cary Fukunaga shows this story as it is taking place in the mind of our young protagonist.

Lastly, I would be remiss to not discuss the two outstanding performances of Idris Elba and Abraham Attah. For years, we have been waiting for Elba to finally give a performance as strong as his television work on Luther and we have finally gotten that performance with the fascinating Commander. The Commander is an amazing character because he does so many unforgivable things from murder to molestation and yet you still find yourself sympathizing with him. You can get the sense that he has come to a point in his life where he can’t do anything other than what he’s doing right now. He has followed this road of blood for so long that he can’t return to a normal life and it is presumed by the end that he will continue fighting until he dies. He would rather hold on to his army for as long as possible than help out in finding some conclusion to the war. The Commander says multiple times that he sees himself in Agu so it also makes me wonder if The Commander is set up as a warning to Agu of what he can become if he doesn’t escape. This part gives Elba the chance to do two things he’s terrific at, being really charismatic and being very intimidating.

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The ultimate triumph of the movie is the breathtaking breakthrough performance here by Abraham Attah as Agu. For someone who’s never been in a movie before, he gives the performance of a master actor. The character doesn’t have as much dialogue so it relies on the actor to really provide humanity into these quiet parts. Attah sinks into the part and he makes the most out of every scene. It’s in the more quiet moments that don’t rely on dialogue that he shines and you get to see the sorrow and loss and the dismay that’s hiding in this young boys eyes. The final speech he gives at the end of the movie when he talks about whether or not he is a good person is cinema at its most powerful. Abraham Attah sinks into the part so perfectly that you often forget that what you’re watching is a character and not the real experiences of a child soldier in Africa.

Beasts of No Nation is an absorbing, powerful portrait of the mind of a soldier. This movie is filled with such rich filmmaking, writing and acting that I fear I have only skimmed the surface of the film with this review. It’s certainly a challenging movie to watch and at times I wished I was watching it in a theater instead of at home on Netflix. But if you sit down and let yourself become absorbed in the surreal yet grounded battlefield Fukunaga created, you’ll be moved by the surprising places it takes you. If you have a Netflix account, you have no excuse to miss out on this one.

Rating:(4.5/5)

Review by: Ryan M.

Release Date: 10/16/2015

Rating: NR

Cast: Abraham Attah, Emmanuel Affadzi, Ricky Adelayitor and Idris Elba

Directed by: Cary Joji Fukunaga

Screenplay by: Cary Joji Fukunaga

Based on the Book by: Uzodinma Iweala

Beasts of No Nation (2015)

BeastsOfNoNationPoster

Title: Beasts of No Nation
Rating: NR
Directed by: Cary Joji Fukunaga
Written by: Cary Joji Fukunaga
Based on the novel by: Uzodinma Iweala
Starring: Abraham Attah, Emmanuel Affadzi, Ricky Adelayitor and Idris Elba
Release Date: 10/16/2015
Running Time: 137 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

A drama based on the experiences of Agu, a child soldier fighting in the civil war of an unnamed African country.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? No

After Credits? No

Note: “Tell the world children are not soldiers at www.takepart.com/nonation

Special thanks to Frank S. for this submission


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