ดูหนังออนไลน์
ค้นหาหนัง

Braven คนกล้าสู้ล้างเดน (2018) [พากย์ไทย บรรยายไทย]

Braven คนกล้าสู้ล้างเดน (2018)
Youtube Video

หมวดหมู่ : หนังแอคชั่น , หนังระทึกขวัญ

เรื่องย่อ : Braven คนกล้าสู้ล้างเดน (2018) [พากย์ไทย บรรยายไทย]

ชื่อภาพยนตร์ :  Braven คนกล้าสู้ล้างเดน
แนว/ประเภท : Action,  Thriller
ผู้กำกับภาพยนตร์ : Lin Oeding
บทภาพยนตร์ : Thomas Pa'a Sibbett,  Michael Nilon
นักแสดง : Jason Momoa,  Garret Dillahunt,   Jill Wagner
วันที่ออกฉาย : 24 January 2018

 

 

 

เรื่องราวของโจ (เจสัน โมโมอา) และพ่อของเขา (สตีเฟ่น แลง) มาถึงที่กระท่อมตัวเอง พวกเขาหวังว่าจะใช้เวลาช่วงวันหยุดอย่างเงียบสงบ แต่แล้วจู่ๆ พวกเขาก็พบเฮโรอีนของพวกค้ายาซ่อนอยู่ในกระท่อมของตัวเอง และเมื่อเหล่าอาชญากรตัวฉกาจมาทวงคืน โจและพ่อของเขาจึงต้องสู้เพื่อเอาชีวิตรอด

 

Braven

 

Braven

IMDB : tt5001754

คะแนน : 6.1

รับชม : 4126 ครั้ง

เล่น : 1595 ครั้ง



 

 

Some of the most impressive first features are those that don’t appear to be first features at all – that, instead, seem like the work of a seasoned pro who commits fully to familiar material, and somehow reinvigorates clichés and conventions. “Braven” marks the directorial debut of Lin Oeding, a veteran stunt coordinator and second unit director whose credits run the gamut from high-end studio projects (“The Equalizer,” “Inception”) to guilty-pleasure genre pastiches (“The Baytown Outlaws,” “Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning”), so it’s hardly surprising that the fight scenes and run-and-gun clashes here are brutally efficient and efficiently brutal. What is unexpected is Oeding’s confidently unhurried, no-sweat approach to introducing characters and connections, and his straightforward, almost aggressively non-flashy attentiveness to such niceties as spatial relationships and cause-and-effect details during the rough stuff. If Don Siegel or John Sturges had lived long enough to try his hand at a VOD-centric melodrama, it probably would have looked and sounded a lot like this one.

 

Braven Review | Den of Geek

 

Taking a break from his ongoing gig as Aquaman in the DC Extended Universe, lead player (and producer) Jason Momoa credibly dials it down to the level of blue-collar hero as Joe Braven, the hands-on owner-operator of a rural Newfoundland logging company that evidently is less than diligent when it comes to vetting employees. Joe is a cheerfully loving husband to Stephanie (Jill Wagner); a playful parent to their young daughter Charlotte (Sasha Rosoff); and an increasing worried protector of Linden (Stephen Lang), his aging father, who has been edging into dementia ever since he survived a serious workplace accident, and now has a bothersome habit of getting into barroom brawls with the husbands of women he mistakes for his late wife.

Of course, since this is, after all, a VOD-centric melodrama, you can rest assured that Joe will face far more demanding challenges than deciding whether to institutionalize dear old dad. Fairly early in “Braven,” it’s revealed that Weston (Brendan Fletcher), one of Joe’s delivery-truck drivers, moonlights as a drug courier by transporting bags of heroin along with the logs. When Weston and Hallet (Zahn McClarnon), his partner in crime, skid off the road during a nighttime snowfall, they opt to hide their stash in Joe’s secluded hunting cabin — conveniently located near the accident — before inquisitive cops show up. It seems like a good idea at the time.

 

F This Movie!: Review: BRAVEN

 

The next day, however, when Weston and Hallet return to the cabin with Kassen (Garret Dillahunt), the drug kingpin whose stash has been stashed, and a few armed minions, they find Joe and Linden have trekked out to the cabin to spend some quality time together. Nothing good comes of this.

To their credit, Oeding and screenwriter Thomas Pa’a Sibbett don’t try to “explain” Joe’s resourcefulness and resilience by making him a retired Special Ops soldier or CIA hit man. Rather, they define Joe as a relatively ordinary guy who’s driven to extremes (and forced to improvise lethal weapons) to defend himself, his father, and — yes, they have no shame in this regard — little Charlotte, who surreptitiously came along for the ride. There’s more than a hint of Sam Peckinpah’s “Straw Dogs” in the scenes that depict Joe’s DIY approach to warding off home invaders with metal rods, hunting bows, red-hot tongs, and anything else he can scrounge in the cabin. For his part, Linden provides cover from his upstairs vantage point, and even takes a few good shots, with a scope-equipped hunting rifle. But the movie keeps us from ever feeling too secure in regard to the old man’s capabilities with sporadic reminders that, well, he’s not entirely sentient.