At first it seemed that violence was the only thing that happened in the football hooligans life. Initially, Pete is reluctant to get acquainted with Matt and allow him to tread around the capital city with him because he may be seen by others as an 'outsider', but after a heavy drinking session with him and his mates he quickly changes his opinion of him. He soon meets Pete Dunham Charlie Hunnam , who takes him to a football match in order to allow Shannon some private time. Extras: Not really all that much; you get a trailer for the film, along with several other features and with a making-of look at the film 10:47 that serves more as an exercise to rationalize the reasonings for making a sequel that nobody wanted. Audio: The Dolby Digital 5. While it has little to no edge enhancement, there are more than a couple of artifact problems in darker lit scenes, and the film grain makes it look as if the presentation was from an old taped copy burned onto disc. The print shows some flaws, but not enough to be concerned over, while the compression is flawless throughout.
On the way back from a football match, Matt is viciously accosted by a gang of Birmingham City thugs, until Pete and his friends step in and save him. On the way back from a football match, Matt is viciously accosted by a gang of Birmingham City thugs, until Pete and his friends step in and save him. It's all about honour, and as I said earlier moral and pride. Dunham takes the sport seriously, to the point that he will brawl, bleed, and break the law to support his favorite team, West Ham United. Dunham is the leader of the Green Street Elite, a band of diehard fans who share his fanatical perspective on West Ham United. Initially, Pete is reluctant to get acquainted with Matt and allow him to tread around the capital city with him because he may be seen by others as an 'outsider', but after a heavy drinking session with him and his mates he quickly changes his opinion of him. I found the film quite emotional but I loved the fact it depicts real life.
. And to carry this charade on for 90 minutes was insulting to my intelligence. The sequel was written by T. I just hoped for some brutal violence in the form of hooligan riots and brawls. I was skeptical about how well he could handle this type of role, but I gave Green Street Hooligans a shot. What I enjoyed about the first film was that it introduced perfectly the allure of a football supporters' group and how one could easily see themselves being part of the violent madness that can accompany it.
Making life harder for Dave and his friends is a corrupt prison guard named Veronica Mavis, played by Deanna Troi herself, Marina Sirtis. He is quickly introduced to Steve's chirpy, cock-sure younger brother Pete. Over the course of a few matches, Matt discovers a primal side of himself he never knew existed and Pete finds himself making increasingly difficult and violent choices as his firm's leader. Secondly, when you watch the sequel, did you find that it eradicated all that you liked about the original? I had heard a lot about this film and when I watched it I really enjoyed it. On the way back from a football match, Matt is viciously accosted by a gang of Birmingham City thugs, until Pete and his friends step in and save him. Action Drama Thriller When the top players of the Green Street Elite are imprisoned following a deadly battle with their archenemies Millwall every day becomes a fight for survival.
This sequel basically rids itself of that endearing feature and becomes a prison movie that happens to have some football-related mentions, along with a final-act match for all the marbles. The Audio: As befits an action-driven film, Green Street Hooligans sounds as good as it looks with its Dolby Digital 5. As soon as Michelle was introduced in the film, I found myself wondering when the Millwall faithful would kidnap her or worse, and I wonder how Veronica would get her comeuppance by Arthur, as he battles to expose the proverbial corrupt prison system. Stand and fight - too right. From the music to the fights to various other elements, it all sounds terrific and immersive here. Unjustly expelled from Harvard when a stash of cocaine is found in his possession, Matt moves to London to live with his sister and her husband Steve.
Audio: How does it sound? For that, I must object. Green Street Hooligans is presented in 2. The fight do come often and are well crafted, though more flash than impact. On the way back from a football match, Matt is viciously accosted by a gang of Birmingham City thugs, until. This film has a unique visual style, but this transfer handles it with little trouble, very impressive indeed. Matt Buckner Elijah Wood was in Harvard with a bright future ahead of him, but now he finds himself on the outside.
Optional English subtitles are also included. As I am not a soccer fan in the least, I have no clue of how realistic the film portrays the fans or the atmosphere surrounding the sport. And since the back cover shows the hooligans with bloody noses and busted up faces, I assumed I was safe to assume the violence would be prominent. Supplements: What are the extras? The first film was written and directed by the talented Lexi Alexander, and after watching this sequel, I abhor all things related to green or streets. It's not all about the violence it's about morals and pride.
Since each side is as morally and humanistically dead as each other, it's tough to really see either side coming off as the good guys in the tacked on 'happy' ending that feels as flat and insincere as the plot has been so far up in the film. Unjustly expelled from Harvard when a stash of cocaine is found in his possession, Matt moves to London to live with his sister and her husband Steve. In real life, nonsensical behavior between rivaling fans hurts the sport, much in the same way senseless sequels can hurt the image of the film or films that preceded it. Needing time to sort out what his next move should be, Matt travels to London to visit his sister Shannon more. On the inside, rival firms and prison guards will stop at nothing to make their lives a living hell, leaving the lads with no choice but to stand their ground and fight. West Ham supporter Dave Ross McCall, reprising his role from the first film and a couple of his friends are incarcerated and outnumbered by Millwall supporters headed by Marc Graham McTavish, Rambo. Jay O'Brien and directed by Jesse V.
With any luck, a prison football match between the West Ham and Millwall inmates will help secure a quicker freedom. An eye for an eye and so forth. He is quickly introduced to Steve's chirpy, cock-sure younger brother Pete. As always, there must be a social message wrapped up with a bow and this film proves to be no exception to that. Even so, the violence is effective, I just wanted a little more brutal, raw energy out of those sequences.
Much of what occurs was shot handheld to keep things gritty, but I think there's such a thing as making an image look too gritty, and with the prison sequences, it's flat-out distracting. Another objection is the lack of conviction. Simply put, while British convicts may be connected to the outside, supporter's groups as a whole have a communications network that surprise many, the fact that we have to walk down this road in Green Street Hooligans 2 is boring. Dave's got a girl back home in Michelle Suzanne May, Two Weeks Notice who he wants to see again soon. Apart from the fact that it is slightly low budget the film is brilliant. On the flip side, the movie.