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Wrath of Man

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United Kingdom, United States · 2021
1h 59m
Director Guy Ritchie
Starring Jason Statham, Holt McCallany, Scott Eastwood, Jeffrey Donovan
Genre Action, Crime, Thriller

H is a cold and mysterious security guard working at a cash truck company that moves millions of dollars around Los Angeles each week. During a heist, he shocks his coworkers with his hidden talent, leaving them to wonder who he is and where he came from. Soon, however, the marksman's ultimate motive becomes clear.

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We Got This Covered by

Wrath of Man is a slick action thriller from writer director Guy Ritchie, where retribution is only half the story.


The Guardian by Benjamin Lee

Ritchie mostly moves his mixed bag of pieces around the board with flair, showcasing his well-rehearsed knack for gnarly violence and chaos, giving us a sinewy B-movie that warrants a watch on a screen bigger than the one in our homes, another welcome shot of adrenaline for us and for the industry. I’m craving my next dose already.


Slant Magazine by Chuck Bowen

Cacophony eventually takes over Wrath of Man, stranding the actors in the process. Except, that is, for Jason Statham, who’s by now a master of presiding over Guy Ritchie’s gleeful chaos.


The Film Stage by Dan Mecca

At under two hours, however, the pulpy entertainment is welcome, including a bevy of twists that recall the recent (and slightly better) Den of Thieves.


Paste Magazine by Jacob Oller

The film is better at punching the clock than punching the bad guys. To that end, it’s an honest day’s work from Ritchie and Statham, but not an especially entertaining one.


New York Post by Johnny Oleksinski

Wrath of Man isn’t as blatantly funny as “The Gentlemen” is, though it has its laughs, but it is taut and exhilarating without a single wasted moment.


The Associated Press by Mark Kennedy

Wrath of Man finds Ritchie in a moody midlife mood, his urge to be quirkily unpredictable now contained, even as his camera still swings around, going backward, ahead or soaring above. There is menace, a dull darkness and stillness, as if he’s watched “Heat” too many times.


Movie Nation by Roger Moore

Wrath of Man passes muster for its mayhem and mise en scene, a good-looking but unfussy film that may not work its flashbacks in as gracefully as you’d like, breaks into “chapters” that do nothing for its flow, yet makes its violence and vengeance as grimly gripping and visceral as any Ritchie had put on the screen.

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