Director: Peter Berg
Represented by: Mark Wallberg, Jessica Dawson, John Malkovich
Action / United States
This is the fourth time that director Peter Berg has met with actor Mark Wolberg and the 30th time, perhaps, in which we see a tale of the heroism working for one of the US intelligence agencies, provided that if it fails in any of its operations, The group is not recognized mainly.
But this is the condition among many action films, as if it were an item in the contracts among filmmakers, supported by another intriguing scenario: Mark Wallberg, the president in charge of his group dedicated in their heroic work, has to believe in the safety of someone being transferred from Site to another. The dangers that will beset this process require swift and sharp actions and reactions by force itself.
Such as the previous Berg-Wolberg films, which began in 2013 with Lone Survivor and included two films in the year 2016: Deepwater Horizon and Patriot’s Day), there is a national right-wing message in the folds of the characters under the umbrella of the tournament and the stories chosen for it. Here we find that Jimmy (Wallberg) begins the film by revealing Russian spies working in a city under the guise of secrecy, this is of course to be played by Jimmy and his companions place.
This, in the film, falls two years before the start of the current events. Our hero is still persistent in his work and the news is that the Russian spies are still, as well, persistent attempts to infiltrate intelligence of everything Americans are trying to keep secret.
The conflict is not, fortunately, the case, but the movie moves into another perilous danger of the disappearance of radioactive isotopes of plutonium such as those in Tom Cruise’s “Mission: Impossible – Implications.” And Christopher McQuarry’s best, more skilled and skilled film director, Peter Berg. The second is fluent in the arrangement of its timing, and the rocket rush towards achieving a film that is stark and full of confrontations, but Macquarie does all that, in addition to giving the viewer a homogeneous world and some realistic drama in personal relations.
Jimmy (who is talking and all those with him at the speed of machine guns) will try to restore these isotopes by the help of an Asian intelligence agent named Lee Noor (Eko Yoyes) who has the information but needs protection.
With no new in this scenario, the viewer looking for an action film that he likes only has to surrender to an hour and a half of successive events without options, flashy scenes and momentary decisions that result in loud clashes and ongoing technical violence. Even this is not new. Peter Berg is thus fluent in delivering repeated under different titles each time.