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Fury Review (Brad Pitt)

Fury  Rating: 3.3/5

From All the  Indian reviews on the web

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Fury Movie Review

Ratings:4/5 Review By: Gavin Rasquinha Site: Times Of India (TOI)

Fury is unflinching in its depiction of war from the get-go to the point of being unsettling. As unrelenting as the iron tracks of a tank crushing everything in its path, it is indeed a juggernaut of action – tank against tank and tank against artillery. It is also surprisingly sophisticated in terms of the drama and interplay between all of the characters. Largely devoid of jingoism, not since Saving Private Ryan has there been a World War II film that looks so convincingly ‘real’.

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Ratings:3.5/5 Review By: Paloma Sharma Site: Rediff

Fury makes one appreciate Ayer for being brave enough to portray the consequences of war and the things it costs soldiers and civilians alike, instead of just focusing on the glory that martyred military men receive.Fury may not everyone’s cup of tea. It isn’t easy watching a man engulfed by flames running out of his tank and shooting himself in the head, his skull splattering in different directions like a watermelon breaking open. However, just because everybody won’t be able to watch it doesn’t mean they shouldn’t. It is raw, intense and a great reminder of what all (and who all) are sacrificed to keep the peace.

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Ratings:3.5/5 Review By: Bryan Durham Site: DNA

At times, it gets too gory. Even those of the strongest constitution may buckle during a few scenes. While it isn’t for the faint of heart, it’s a film everybody can relate to. There are no grey areas here. The lines are very clearly drawn.

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Ratings:2.5/5 Review By: Suhani Singh Site: India Today

Fury is no-holds-barred action drama. It is not for the faint-hearted. A soldier shoots himself than suffer a painful death. Young kids are shown firing guns. Dead bodies hang from houses or are spread across fields. Survival is crucial and it only comes at the cost of eliminating others, often brutally.While Fury never lulls, it also doesn’t surprise as a war drama, its emotional range rather limited. Nonetheless, the film is a hard reminder that with war leaves many scars, both seen and unseen.

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Ratings:3/5 Review By: Lakshmi Govindrajan Site: Deccan Chronicle

The World War II backdrop is a veteran in Hollywood and Fury has more gore to offer than most such films that hit Indian shores. Realistic, with poignant moments, the film is a heartwarming tale of a lad who becomes a soldier and a sergeant who fought against all odds. That said, the film does slip into the usual syndrome of American nationalism and almost makes it seem like had it not been for the Americans, the war would not have been won. I would recommend that the movie be watched because it is a good watch undoubtedly. But it’s not a Saving Private Ryan or any other war classic that it is feverishly being made out to be.

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  1. FURY:
    In real, War hardly does any good. For the film, it does great! [4/5]

    “Ideals are peaceful. History is violent.”

    Writer-director David Ayer’s war-drama FURY is an on-site experiment on how war inhumanly takes it all belonging to the human life and still, could make you feel heroic at the end…with its two major participants of diverse psychological establishments. Fondly named as Wardaddy in the film, Brad Pitt plays a US Army veteran in World War II. He’s been somehow busy killing Germans through all of it and the home is now his armed tank marked as ‘Fury’.

    Things get harder for him when a fresh new recruit joins him with certainly no experience in the war-field. For Norman, played by Logan Lerman what matters the most is the sense of being righteous in whatever one does. In his own words, he is a soldier whose conscience is still intact. ‘FURY’ sees the casualties of war through the perspectives of both, getting concluded in a much wider panoramic view of life getting celebrated and survivors/fighters being christened as the ‘Heroes’.

    FURY is a well-directed, authentically executed, visually unsettling, gut-wrenching war movie that believes not in taking sides but in transporting you to the vicinity of piled-up dead bodies, smells of air filled with gunpowder and explosives, taste of blood dripping over the face and everything else a soldier goes through mentally and physically in any war. Just as we repeatedly see the caterpillar tracks of the tank crushing mangled bodies and blast-wrecks on its way, film too crushes a lot in your inner self. Realistically done war action sequences are the big differentiators here, from the regular ‘highly relied on visual effects’ movies! You feel the pain and the coarseness of war in a larger and true essence.

    FURY connects to you also because of its totally consistent and convincing humanly characters and the performers just getting it right while presenting it on screen. Shia LaBeouf surprises as an interestingly ‘holier-than-thou’ God-fearing gunner having Bible in his hands even in the worst state of affairs. Michael Pena and Jon Bernthal create most of the laughter pieces with their amusing enactments. Lerman as the newly enlisted fresher thrives in communicating the dilemma of his inner conscience. In his inhibitions at the first and transformation later into a more vigorous fighter, he holds your attention with his balanced act.

    Finally, it is Brad Pitt the film finds a shoulder in to rest on. Watch him forcing Norman to perform his first kill on the warfront or leading his troop by example at every single spot. He sure wears the character with definite conviction and distinct shades in the persona like his own skin. Pitt has played something like this earlier in INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS but this one is more believable & less theatrical. At the end, FURY celebrates the complexities of war in a very authentic manner and considering the recent downpour of VFX driven war-films, it is a surprise you must visit. War hardly does any good, in real. For the film, it does great! [4/5]

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