Sunday, January 16, 2022

The tedious ‘Dine in F Gunfight’ leaves a void

“Die in a Gunfire”

Rated in VOD and beyond.

Grade: C-

Meet the New York City media moguls Gibbons and Rathcarts. These are similar to the above versions of Hatfields and McCoy. Well, they’re actually like graphic-novel versions of Capuletus and Montagu. Yes, that’s right, an updated version of Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet” like the upcoming new version of “West Side Story” “Die in a Gunfight”. Go to the figure.

The Juliet here is Mary Rothkart (Alexandra Daderio), who was “thrown out of every private school in New York City” (a bad thing) before being sent to Paris to study at the hands of a hell. Romeo is rather uncommon Ben Gibbon (Diego Boneta), a handsome young man who likes to be beaten. Although banned from “high society”, Ben went to a pet event with his ruined colleague Mukul (Wade Alain-Marcus), with whom he traveled to Mexico, where Ben and Mary were sent to Paris, hoping to escape together. Ben sees Mary on the show and they close their eyes to ring the fictional wedding bell. But Ben Mary’s eagle-eyed mother Beatrice (Michelle Nolden, the only actor who hits the right note) and Mary’s ridiculously hostile father William (John Ralston), who hates Gibbons with all his venomous heart.

Ben and Mukul fled at night and stole the guest’s clothes because they were not clean. William’s undercover agent Terrence Uberle (Justin Chatwin) is obsessed with Mary in order to free Ben and force her back. Since among these characters, none of the narrators or their predictions are any less interesting and the tone of the piece seems to be completely off, “die in a gunfight” just dies, even in 93 minutes of running time, things seem endless.

It’s Ragna’s Lathbrock aka Travis Female Wayne playing an Aussie (which he is), he’s madly in love with his swinger wife Barbie (possibly intentionally anonymous Emanuel Crickier). Going to the plaza, but hard to do in Toronto.

Dead On Advent films have always been with us. But this is a deceptively promising actor. Some of the hit TV series “Die in a Gun” is reminiscent of “Legacy”. But “Die in a Gun” is never as clever or forceful as that HBO series. Much of the film is seen while people are starring, and writers Andrew Barrer and Gabriel Ferrari (“Ant-Man and the West”) have provided click and self-contained language in the arch conversation. But the poor sister is stuck in a meaningless foolish character. I am unfamiliar with the work of director Colin Schiffley. But his previous two features “Animals” (2014) and “All Animals Below” (2018) also show the behavior of young couples running. Maybe this pseudo-Shakespeare mess will force him to take something else. Superheroes?

(“Die at gunpoint” uses pornography, violence and drugs)

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