Drive Hard 2014 720p BluRay Dual Audio
Download Drive Hard 2014
Drive Hard 2014 720p BluRay Dual Audio 910mb
| Language – English 5.1 + Hindi |
| Quality – 720p BluRay |
| Screenshots : Click Here |
A former race car driver is abducted by a mysterious thief and forced to be the wheel-man for a crime that puts them both in the sights of the cops and the mob.
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Download Drive Hard 2014
Hostage comedies are rare movies. There are a handful that have a name for themselves, but very few are memorable in the vein of the action genre. It’s questionable to why these particular match-ups don’t work. Possibly incorrect casting? Maybe a very loose script? I don’t know. However, it is certain that this production just didn’t have what it took to be anything out of the ordinary. Other than some minor elements that make this viewing less than barely passable, the rest of it just doesn’t feel like it’s worth the time. This movie actually is somewhat parallel to that of Stand Off (2011) starring Brendan Fraser.
Not only are main leads Thomas Jane and John Cusack stuck in a foreign country and surrounded by foreign actors (just like Fraser) but so is the situation. Both are hostage situations, except Fraser’s was in a single building, this film involves motion. After having a successful career in sports racing, currently ex-racer Peter Roberts (Thomas Jane) settles down with his wife and kid in Australia. There he makes a mediocre living of reliving his past by working as a driving instructor. There, Roberts bumps into Simon Keller (John Cusack), a thief who’s supposedly so good at his job, no one has been able to catch him. However, Roberts doesn’t realize this until Keller robs one of the biggest banks in the country and is offered a chance to take some of the robbed money. It’s not the worst of plot setups but the all around execution is meager by comparison.
One of the biggest issues and downright obvious flaws is John Cusack and Thomas Jane’s chemistry. In a way, it feels as if both actors are not acknowledging their co-stars personality, therefore not registering what types of responses they should answer with to make the conversation funny. Instead a lot of the interplay doesn’t connect with its audience. Occasionally, the leads may have one or two humorous exchanges but it’s very infrequent. Thomas Jane plays his character as if he’s clueless; most likely due to Jane having very few comedic roles under his belt. Jane is funnier when he plays his character deadpan,…which is exactly how John Cusack plays it up. Cusack also looks like he enjoyed playing his character as some lazy antihero. Again though, nothing that was really special.