Dating violence films
Images from the film are used here as teasers to get you to view an authorized copy. While tracking a mountain lion feasting on local livestock, “predator hunter” for hire Cory Lambert (Renner) spots the corpse of an 18-year-old woman who appears to have been raped and left for dead.A later tense showdown features local cops, reservation police, the FBI, and legally armed contractors unholstering their weapons, screaming about who is allowed to threaten who.I’m not sure what Sheridan means to say about jurisdiction with this trilogy, or whether his message is as simple as “Too many cooks spoil the broth.” Whatever the case, his writing makes for great and shrewdly confusing conflict, setting seeming allies against each other, often at the most inconvenient times.(These links are in bold type.) The latest film reviews are always listed in the What’s New section on the Chuck Talk page.To qualify for a listing, one or more of the lead or main supporting characters in the film is seen wearing chucks.Having lost a daughter of his own under similar circumstances, Lambert agrees to help an out-of-her-element FBI agent (Olsen) scout the reservation, knock on doors, navigate the mountain, and as a favor to the victim’s father, dish out justice to whomever is to blame.The unraveling mystery is enlivened by a couple of exceptionally violent, thrillingly staged gun battles and some stunning photography of the snow-caked mountainsides.
he year 2006 was a boom year in a number of different respects.
An ultra-powerful rifle delivers the punch of a cannon, rag-dolling targets into a mess of thinly connected limbs.
It should be rated R for extreme violence and existential dread.
There are far worse depictions of women in cinema, sure, but it's nonetheless frustrating how close Sheridan comes to writing complex humans, only to produce walking receptacles for the emotions of brooding men.
The role of authority figures, and the complex shifting of power when everyone has a gun.