Free Fire
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Free Fire

What is it? Boston, year 1978. The leader of a band  Independence Day Resurgence that deals with arms is making a sale to a couple of Irishmen in an abandoned warehouse. But the exchange begins to complicate to unsuspected extremes and it will not be long before a long shoot-out begins.

What’s up?. At 12 midnight on each of the ten days of the Woman Walks Ahead Toronto Festival, a spectacular room at Ryerson University hosts a screening of the Midnight Madness section, the corner reserved for the genre films. The one in charge of opening fire – never better – in this edition has been ‘Free Fire’, a tribute to the action cinema of the seventies that boasts a crazy cast in which names as different as Armie Hammer (in the best of his three appearances in the TIFF that include ‘The Birth of a Nation’ and ‘Nocturnal Animals’, Sharlto Copley (as uncontrolled as hilarious), Cillian Murphy, Noah Taylor or a brilliant Brie Larson that puts order among the excess of testosterone and stupidities that overflow the new divertimento of the director of Ben Wheatly.

With his new work you can see that English has wanted to forget about the complicated and irregular challenge that involved bringing the Colossal novel ‘High-Rise’ to the cinema to limit itself to having fun with its usual collaborators and a group of actors who give themselves fully to the excesses of Wheatley. Ridiculous hairstyles, stupid decisions and impossible accents take over this experiment reminiscent of Tarantino’s cinema. The film is powerfully reminiscent of ‘Reservoir Dogs’ and ‘The Odious Eight’, a film that was harshly criticized for stretching the gum too long and starting the party with shots and blood when the viewer was already exhausted. ‘Free Fire’ follows the opposite path: it lasts less than 90 minutes, goes to the point and flees from transcendence to embrace the most hilarious absurdity at any moment. You can even have a second reading at a time when the role of weapons in American society is once again being debated. It is not Wheatley’s most ambitious film, but perhaps it is the one that best knows how to reach the goals that it sets. Sometimes it does not take much more than that.

Duration: 91 min

Release:

IMDb: 6.4

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Free Fire
Free Fire
Free Fire
Free Fire
Free Fire
Free Fire