John Rambo (Sylvester Stallone) is a former member of an elite United States Army Special Forces unit and was awarded the Medal of Honor for his service in the Vietnam War in which he was also a prisoner of war (POW). The film begins 10 years after Rambo left the war, in the American Northwest in 1980. Rambo is searching for one of his friends from his unit, Delmar Berry. Rambo soon learns from Delmar’s mother that he has died a few months earlier from cancer due to Agent Orange exposure. Although not yet revealed to the audience, Rambo knows he is now the last surviving member of his unit. He leaves the picture of his unit with Berry’s mother and walks away, obviously saddened. Watch First Blood (1982) in bluray 1080p from filmxy
The scene fades to Rambo entering the small town of Hope, Washington State on foot, looking for a meal and possibly a hotel to spend the night. With his longish hair and military-style coat, he is quickly spotted by the town’s overzealous and paranoid sheriff, Will Teasle (Brian Dennehy) who quickly drives Rambo out of town, noting his strong distaste for “drifters.” A defiant Rambo heads back toward town immediately, to the dismay of Teasle who arrests him for vagrancy and for carrying a large combat knife as a concealed weapon.
Rambo stands his ground against the officers at the station and is brutalized and harassed by Art Galt (Jack Starrett), the sheriff’s cruel head deputy and closest friend. Rambo is ordered to strip and Galt and his deputies, Ward (Chris Mulkey) and Mitch (David Caruso) are astonished to see his chest and back are covered with horrible scars. Galt viciously hits Rambo in the lower back with his police baton without provocation. A third officer sprays him with a fire hose to clean him up. When they attempt to dry-shave him with a straight razor in preparation for his court appearance, Rambo has a flashback to being tortured in a North Vietnamese POW Camp and loses control, instinctively using his military training to beat Galt and his comrades. He fights his way out of the station, retrieving his large knife. He assaults several more officers, pulls a civilian off a motorcycle, steals it, and is pursued into the nearby mountains. Teasle chases him into the wilderness but ends the pursuit when his car overturns. Further up the mountain, Rambo spills the cycle he stole and runs up past the treeline. He finds an old sheet of canvas and some wire, making a tunic for himself. He ventures further up the mountain, into the forest.
Stars : Sylvester Stallone, Brian Dennehy, Richard Crenna
what good things can say about this movie not much really properly the best bit was the freerunning. Now for bad things about this movie. Danny dyer can't act same with Rebecca da Costa. Another bad thing about movie is the plot is quite good and different but it just not played out well and for a film that meant to be action pack it doesn't really deliver as i was quite bored watching this film. Is this film worth a watch yes and no if u like freerunning and looking for a film where u don't mind losing 87mins of your life go ahead
User 2 Review:
Seeing this film, this is kind of a love/hate thing. The love thing is, this movie is very unique. The models are fantastic, the voice casting is great, and watching this movie, like Rotten Tomatoes says, is a "Delightfully Funny Feast". The hate thing is, that this is a Wes Anderson movie, and not really a adaption of the beloved book. Now Wes Anderson is a wonderful director, probably one of the best and most original directors living today, its just that he probably wasn't the best choice for a film adaption of this beloved book. It seems like Anderson tries to make the movie different from the ones he has done in the past, but he really just couldn't. The film is a bit chatty, and might lose the interest of some younger children, but anyone over that will probably love this movie
User 3 Review:
Wonderful stop motion animation, that is at times below average(but excels for the majority of the movie), and Anderson's style make this quite a fantastic(pun intended) watch. The deadpan humour and long shots work perfectly in this movie and to me, none of the jokes fall flat. If that wasn't enough, Fantastic Mr. Fox has the simple and always important message of family bonds and the importance of keeping one's word. The credit for this must go to director Wes Anderson, who since The Royal Tenenbaums has not made a bad movie, and this is another notch in his belt that will cement him as one of the best directors of the 21st century.