The Fate of the Furious

6.8 IMDb
4 April 2017 Release
$ 250 000 000 Budget
136 min Duration
Genres:Action, Adventure, Crime
Year:2017
Countries:China, USA, Japan
Director:F. Gary Gray
Writers:Chris Morgan, Gary Scott Thompson
8 Votes
75%

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Now that Dom and Letty are on their honeymoon and Brian and Mia have retired from the game-and the rest of the crew has been exonerated-the globetrotting team has found a semblance of a normal life. But when a mysterious woman seduces Dom into the world of crime he can't seem to escape and a betrayal of those closest to him, they will face trials that will test them as never before. From the shores of Cuba and the streets of New York City to the icy plains off the arctic Barents Sea, the elite force will crisscross the globe to stop an anarchist from unleashing chaos on the world's stage... and to bring home the man who made them a family.

Movie Comments

  1. sirwillisiv, 1 month ago
    The Fate of the Furious is exactly what you'd expect from the big budget franchise. It's just another round of fast-paced car chases and absurd stunts. Sometimes it's amusing, sometimes it's bland, especially when it recycles drama and character chemistry that handled much more intelligently in previous installments. Take it for what it is. It's just dumb fun.
  2. Hubert Chang, 1 month ago
    No doubts, the stunts are magnificent but the story line is terribly unrealistic. Russian Minister of Defense carrying the football in US? Fighter-like-spirit Russian as a race to simply dive up football to bully. No! they will die without giving in! Have football can launch nuclear weapon at will? No! There will be intervention (complicated but possible) from the control to prevent the misuse besides, in US you need to authentication, why in Russia you need one? Crazy. As for the rest, just for entertainment, really.

    Great stunts, but lousy plot.
  3. ahmedfiraol2013, 3 weeks ago
    The franchise known for its fast cars and the "best crew in the world," blessed us with yet another spectacular movie. The eighth installment of the franchise, Fast and Furious, brought both action and somewhat comedy (by Roman Pierce) to the big screen earlier this year. Generating nearly a hundred million dollars in its opening week, the movie was a success. I, for one, enjoyed the movie as much as everyone else in the theater. However, I'm somewhat dissatisfied with the turn the franchise took to some extent. With his son and baby mama being held hostage by cipher for her bidding, the crew leader (Dom) must go rogue and turn on his. In doing so, his crew is forced to hunt him down and stop him with the help of a convict (Deckard), Hobbs and Mr. Nobody. This showed that the crew is ready to stop anyone, even one of their own, at any cost if they have to. Adding nuclear weapons in the mix, nobody can accuse this latest adventure of playing for small stakes. Still, the Fate of the Furious, which eschews designating its sequel status numerically, only sporadically sparks to life, with the best recurring bit involving the macho banter between Dwayne Johnson's Hobbs and Jason Statham's Deckard Shaw, which eventually prompts even these tough guys to burst out laughing. From An orange Lamborghini to a submarine in Russia and hacking cars halfway across the world, the fate of the furious is shied away from its original movie. The opening scene, however, showed promise as it's a classic fast, an exhilarating street race in Havana that Dom wins by stripping down an old Junker to its barest bones and giving it a flaming shot of NOS. It's the one classical old-school race in the entire movie, with Havana making for the most decorous of Old World mazes, and Dom, in the home stretch, driving the car in reverse, its engine engulfed in flame. But when a slow-motion overhead shot shows him inching ahead across the finish line. No one anticipated that a movie that once begun as a bunch of illegal street racers robbing petroleum would later escalate to juggling not only nukes but an EMP device and a Russian submarine. Overall, The Fate of the Furious is a movie where Vin Diesel races a car that's on fire — backward, Jason Statham battles untold minions on a plane, all while holding a baby. During the climax, the crew has to outrace a submarine. And then somewhere in the middle, an innocent supporting character is shot in the head by Charlize Theron's Cipher, execution-style. "The Fate of the Furious" isn't the first movie to dramatically shift gears, slipping an unpleasant death into a movie that otherwise didn't give a care about human life. There's one in "Fast & Furious 6." As a movie whose climax involved the longest airport runway in history ends, we see Han, a quiet yet very likable member of the franchise, walking around, minding his own business, when all of a sudden there's a big explosion, followed by the first appearance of Statham's Deckard Shaw, who swings by to announce himself the bad guy of the next sequel by shooting Han in the head.