Fury (2014 Film)  » Movies  »
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  • Fury does come with its emotional moments and isn't a superficial gore-fest one may come to believe

    • by Joseph
      TRUSTWORTHY

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      Fury is the story of a tank crew going up against a small German army (marginally outnumbering them) at the tip top end of WWII. The film features Brad Pitt as the lead and a sprinkle of lesser known actors as the sides who perform well enough to hold the film together. David Ayer direction is brutal and gritty with no leniency to the grim nature of War, akin to the direction, the physical impact of War is also shown with scenes of battle as Soldiers are blasted into a mist of blood and gore.

      Brad Pitt’s role in Fury is far from the one we saw in Inglorious Basterds, here’s a man genuinely enraged and sick of conflict.

      Followed by his band of sorrowful men who (as I said) are portrayed wonderfully by the likes of Shia LeBeouf, Logan Lerman and Michael Pena. Not exclusive to the atrocities and negatives of such a situation, Fury depicts the ideology of brotherhood in War and how these Mens’ relationship develop over time. Ayer seemingly has an eye for acting chemistry and precisely aids these Actors to their best performances yet.

      You truly feel that these brothers are in arms because of the compelling performances, you never feel detached but rather gripped to every second. The technical greatness is perhaps the film’s strongest point, Ayer sporadically goes for a shooting method different to his typical one and it pays off tremendously. Every screen consisting of outside scenery is visually stunning, desaturated frames capture the film’s tone perfectly and sets the mood to equal extent. Lightly touching on this before, Fury is a gory and gritty war film, similar to the likes of Saving Private ...


      • Fury (2014 Film)
      Ryan and Black Hawk Down.

      This film isn’t for the faint-hearted and squeamish, presented in pure and visceral imagery is every bullet, exploded sharpened and bloody wound. It may come off as visually off-putting and disturbing, but it is necessarily implemented for a film like this. I applaud the director for refusing the easy route and displaying every scene in uncensored fashion. Fury does come with its emotional moments and isn’t a superficial gore-fest one may come to believe. Logan Lerman is the film’s unofficial clown and produces a performance for the ages which masterfully blends

      subtleness and in your face moments.

      Fury is a claustrophobic, personal and visceral depiction of war. It doesn’t shy away from lurid themes and effects, gore and blood are out in the open here and for good reason too. The first half of the film contrasts the second half well with its display of general lightheartedness and psychological deterioration. Fury solidifies itself as an excellent movie, mainly due to the breathtaking cinematography, astounding performances and gritty direction. For any fan of War films or a fan of cinema in general, Fury is a must watch.




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