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Ver Brian Banks

Brian Banks is a movie starring Aldis Hodge, Greg Kinnear, and Sherri Shepherd. A football player's dreams to play in the NFL are halted when he is wrongly convicted and sent to prison. Years later, he fights to clear his name...

Genres
Drama, Sport, Biography
Director
Tom Shadyac
Starring
Melanie Liburd, Aldis Hodge, Greg Kinnear, Sherri Shepherd

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Sport, Biography
Director Tom Shadyac
Writer Doug Atchison
Stars Melanie Liburd, Aldis Hodge, Greg Kinnear, Sherri Shepherd
Country USA
Also Known As Brian Banks: nunca es tarde, ブライアン・バンクス
Runtime 1 h 39 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description A football player's dreams to play in the NFL are halted when he is wrongly convicted and sent to prison. Years later, he fights to clear his name within an unjust system.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 07 Apr 2020 09:16

In the midst of the flurry of movies to hit the big screen during the 1990's, Terry Cavanagh's spectacular tale of old age, patriotism and the American dream was in a class by itself. Based on a true story, "Tombstone" is a depiction of the myth of 'Old Glory' and what it means to us, and in some cases, to others. It tells the story of Wyatt Earp (Tommy Lee Jones) and his quest for the legendary Colt 45 pistol, which took him to the frontier in 1877. While he had been a legend for a good part of his life, during his final years, he was only known as a war hero and the love of his life. While the gun was found, the story goes on to say that it was buried by Wyatt and his younger brother the Gunfighter Bill Godfrey (Cuba Gooding Jr.) in the hopes that it would resurrect him. At one point, the three friends are in a diner when Bill gives Tommy a gun to buy, in which he proceeds to show Tommy a clip of how Wyatt shot, with the gun then vanishing into the dark. In the ensuing mayhem, the three friends are knocked out and Bill is captured. On the way to Mexico, the young man is kidnapped by the Mexican government and taken to the home of a mysterious stranger (Chad Everett), who has no idea who he is and plans to sell the Colt to Tommy for $10,000, when it is the family's last inheritance. Along the way, he is robbed and becomes the object of a vengeance by the younger man. It's not until the final scenes of the movie that the story picks up and the final reunion of the three friends is told. Terry and Tommy are not quite the same, but there's no question that they are the most important people in this story. The direction is well done and in a very short time the viewer can see the three friends in a different light, in contrast to how the older man had been known for his war hero image. It's hard not to compare the two men, but Tommy Lee Jones is given more time to tell his story in his own way, while Terry Cavanagh brings the audience to a very different point of view. One could argue that this is not his story, but rather his own. Tommy Lee Jones and Chad Everett have been compared for years, and have been (and are) somewhat polar opposites in their style. Their interpretation of the story and the performances of the two great actors in the movie stand out above the rest. The gunfight scenes are stunning, with a particularly memorable one in the tunnel, which looks more like a carnival than a gunfight. Tommy Lee Jones gives an outstanding performance as the aging and grieving man who has the gun in his possession, and in that context it's even more impressive. The other great performance in the movie is by Cuba Gooding Jr., who plays the wiry little Gunfighter Bill. The dialogue between the two is often more honest and biting than in many others of the 1990's movies. They both shine as equals, especially in the gunfight scenes


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