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Outrage 2010 123movies

Outrage 2010 123movies

One wrong move and it's all out war.May. 17, 2010109 Min.
Your rating: 0
5 1 vote


Watch: アウトレイジ 2010 123movies, Full Movie Online – The plot concerns a struggle for power amongst Tokyo’s Yakuza clans, today just as likely to be playing the stock market as shaking down pachinko parlors, over which the Sanmo-kai clan holds sway in the face of constant betrayal and ever-changing allegiances. The Sanmo-kai chairman learns that his henchman Ikemoto has struck an alliance with the drug-dealing Murase family, and is not best pleased, to say the least. The ensuing retaliation triggers an orgy of killings, territorial invasions and score settling while law enforcement officers are too corrupt to intervene..
Plot: When a tough yakuza gangster is betrayed by his bosses, it means all out war. Bodies pile up as he takes out everyone in his way to the top in a brutal quest for revenge.
Smart Tags: #yakuza #japan #japanese #false_evidence #betrayal #organized_crime #gun #handgun #blood_spurt #killed_by_gunshot #dead_body #alcohol #grenade #drinking_beer #mob_execution #anger #revolver #gang_warfare #coitus #crime_boss #execution

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6.8/10 Votes: 13,809
80% | RottenTomatoes
67/100 | MetaCritic
N/A Votes: 347 Popularity: 10.215 | TMDB


A Welcome(?) Step Backwards for Takeshi
Outrage is the film that many fans of director Kitano Takeshi (and, no doubt, his investors) have been clamoring for ever since he embarked on his art-house odyssey with 2002’s Dolls. The ensuing years’ films ranged from introspective (Takeshis) to wacky (Kantoku Banzai!), and brought him critical acclaim but not much success at the box office. Outrage is clearly designed to please fans of Takeshi’s earlier films, such as Sonatine or Violent Cop: hard-boiled gangster films taking places in the shadowy world of Japan’s yakuza.

The plot revolves around an internal power struggle within an established yakuza family: a fairly standard trope in gangster films in the East and West. Building on this frame Takeshi piles on a number of events, the sequence characterized by the sort of surreally disconnected quality that I associate with his films. It’s difficult to follow causality from one event to the next, and in many cases they seem to operate as interesting vignettes loosely connected through the overarching plot. Some are blackly humorous, some are brutally violent, most are characterized by lots of yelling and cursing in the sort of coarse Japanese that’s really difficult for non-native speakers to get. Luckily the plot is simple enough to follow, but I do wonder about missing out on some of the finer details…

The characters are filled out only in broad strokes, and most of the standard types are represented: the godfather-like boss, the loyal lieutenant, the conniving underling, the dundering muscle and so on. Takeshi gets generally excellent performances out of the cast, who manage to come off as sincere and spontaneous. He mentioned in a recent television interview that he shoots most of his scenes in only one or two takes, and the film feels fresh. There’s some very good talent here, mostly genre actors but good ones. You develop sympathy for a lot of them by the film’s end, which is a mark in its favor.

One of the things I really enjoyed about the film was Takeshi’s camera-work, which remains sharp and eye-pleasing as ever. He makes effective use of wide-angle close-ups, and does some great riffs off of Coppola in several scenes. Long pans and still shots are also used well. One that really sticks out in my memory from the beginning of the film is a low, outside shot of a line of black cars, just the rear quarter panels, lined up one after the other traveling down the road. It’s an odd shot, but serenely beautiful and effective at conveying a sense of the power and menace of the men inside.

On the minus side, the plot really is simplistic and predictable. Not to the extent of boredom, but once you understand the setup it’s not at all hard to imagine how things are bound to turn out. Also, I thought the film felt, on the whole, a bit too clean. The cars in every scene are immaculately polished, every actor is decked out in a neatly arranged designer suit, and every set has all of its props in a neatly prescribed arrangement. It presents a somewhat dystopic, but ultimately whitewashed view of yakuza society that would feel retrograde in a Western gangster film.

Overall, it’s nice to see a new yakuza film come out of Takeshi’s shop, hallmarked with the same sort of black humor, extreme violence and artistic flair that we’ve come to expect from this perennial festival honoree. I would, however, have liked to see a bit more of how his intervening films might have affected this genre. Outrage is a good yakuza film, but doesn’t do much (enough?) to step outside of its element.

Review By: otaking241
nothing new under the (rising) sun
While visually stunning, the movie that is Beat Takeshi’s return to the yakuza genre leaves me with a bitter aftertaste. As in ‘Sonatine’, Kitano plays an under-under boss in the Japanese mafia hierarchy who falls victim to the plotting of the bigger fish in the pond. Not unlike ‘Sonatine’, the situation turns from bad to worse and Kitano soon faces the inevitable faith of an yakuza. Not without a fight though. But where ‘Sonatine’ contained so much more than the realistic outburst of ultra-violence, the only new dish that Outrage brings to the table are some plump racist jokes every time an African (corrupt of course!) ambassador is depicted in the movie. It tastes like bad sushi. ‘Outrage’ contains nothing of the heartfelt intimacy taking place in ‘Fireworks’ (Hana-bi) between Kitano’s police officer and his dying wife or the sublimely comedic scenes in Sonatine (like the ultra-rapid sumo match on the beach or fireworks battle). Contrary to the previous two movies or ‘Kikujiro’ you’re left feeling very little sympathy for Otomo, the anti-hero of Outrage. For the first time, the usual eye of the storm, the stoic face of Kitano fails to communicate any feelings across screen.

Sadly, we’re still left waiting for Kitano’s return to the uniquely poetic, funny and thoughtful yakuza movies that made him beloved all over the world. In the meantime, you should watch the old movies instead.

Review By: artur-fijolek

Other Information:

Original Title アウトレイジ
Release Date 2010-05-17
Release Year 2010

Original Language ja
Runtime 1 hr 49 min (109 min), 1 hr 49 min (109 min) (Japan)
Budget 0
Revenue 8428636
Status Released
Rated R
Genre Action, Crime, Drama
Director Takeshi Kitano
Writer Takeshi Kitano
Actors Takeshi Kitano, Kippei Shîna, Ryô Kase
Country Japan
Awards 1 nomination
Production Company N/A
Website N/A

Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 2.35 : 1
Camera Arriflex 535B, Kowa Prominar and Angenieux HR Lenses
Laboratory Tokyo Laboratory Ltd., Tokyo, Japan
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision2 250D 5205, Vision3 500T 5219)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Kowa Scope (anamorphic) (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm

Outrage 2010 123movies
Original title アウトレイジ
TMDb Rating 6.9 347 votes

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