In England, retired Royal Marine Harry Brown spends his lonely life between the hospital, where his beloved wife Kath is terminally ill, and playing chess with his only friend Leonard Attwell in the Barge pub owned by Sid Rourke. After the death of Kath, Len tells his grieving friend that the local gang is harassing him and he is carrying an old bayonet for self-defense; the widower suggests him to go to the police. When Len is beaten, then stabbed to death in an underground passage, Inspector Alice Frampton and her partner Sergeant Terry Hicock are sent to investigate. They pay Harry a visit but don’t have good news; the police have not found any other evidence, other than the bayonet, in order to arrest the hoodlums. This mean that should the case go to trial the gang would claim self-defense. Harry Brown sees that justice will not be granted and decides to take matters into his own hands. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Director: Daniel Barber | Stars: Michael Caine, Emily Mortimer, David Bradley, Charlie Creed-Miles
Long View: 103 min
Box Office Gross: $1.82M
An elderly ex-serviceman and widower looks to avenge his best friend’s murder by doling out his own form of justice.
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So what the heck is it exactly that distinguishes the excellent humorous films from the great? Can it be their capability to experience, in the same manner their sense of humor creeps up on you or goes by surprise? Maybe it's a good script, perfect timing or one-liners that hit the mark every time? Whatever it is, great humor shows leave a long-lasting appearance and have an ability to take on us.
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