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Interview de Steven Seagal
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Description du produit
Black Dawn : dernier recours (Black Dawn), 1 DVD, 92 minutes
L'agent spécial Cold infiltre un groupe de trafiquants d'armes afin de les empêcher de vendre une bombe nucléaire à des terroristes. Lorsque l'agent Hayles, qu'il a formé, est capturé, tout bascule...
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In a sequel to Seagal's maligned DTV-emerging flick The Foreigner (proving that it's possible to expand the franchise of absolutely anything, no matter how bad it starts), he returns as ex-CIA mercenary Jonathan Cold, who is hired by British arms-dealers to help sell parts of a nuclear bomb to a group of Chechen terrorist-martyrs planning to blow up Los Angeles. But after plans go awry and CIA agent/former protégé Amanda Stuart (Tamara Davies, Scorcher) gets involved, Seagal must both flee assassination and stop the plot to destroy L.A.
As said before, "Black Dawn" actually looks very good: award-winning lifetime cinematographer Alexander Gruszynski (Tremors) directs the movie with a decent flair for lighting and camera angles, so (with the exception of a couple of atrocious CGI-involving shots) the film manages to look like more than an $8 million production. Also in its favour is the cast, which is one of the better assemblies to be seen in a Seagal film: Tamara Davies and baddies John Pyper-Ferguson (Drive), Julian Stone (Loser), and Nicholas Davidoff play their roles convincingly, and the rest of the cast is clearly making an effort as well.
I just wish that at some point, somebody had gone up to either Seagal or the director and reminded them that they were, in fact, supposed to be making an action movie. Much like The Patriot, "Black Dawn" offers little satisfaction for action-lovers. The cover of the movie is deceiving: next to no martial arts are displayed (and when the single scene does come, it features the worst-disguised body double Steven's ever had), and about two of the three gunfights featured last less than thirty seconds. A decent car chase involving a big rig is the adrenaline highlight, but without any other intriguing life-ending antics, this otherwise-pretty film feels inexcusably bare for a Seagal-starring feature. The plot lacks the intensity to qualify as a thriller and therefore, the movie is left both pretty and useless; no wonder writer Martin Wheeler has had trouble finding work.
This non-action aspect slays the film as a whole: a Steven Seagal movie without action is like a hamburger without the beef pattie, and no amount of decent acting or cinematography can make up for it in the end. In this sense, "Black Dawn" is the most disappointing of Seagal's recent offerings, because it had so many things going for it that his other flicks didn't, but these were apparently traded for Seagal's bread-and-butter, leaving this otherwise-promising flick duly emaciated. For devoted fans, only.
opening action scene and musical score= fail
initial intro of main characters=fail
quick plot development=fail
cheesiness equal to that expected of lead actor= Pass
He must personally save the world and his partner/ student from the bad guys that are dealing in Nukes.
If this sounds derrogatory towards the movie it is not! I am a huge Seagal fan and own every movie he has released, I think the production and storyline of Black Dawn is more the caliber of his earlier movies and I quite enjoyed it. I am glad to see he is putting out a better product! But it would not matter because like all TRUE Seagal fans if he is in the movie, I will buy it no matter how bad. I would just like to see his movies return to the big screen where he belongs. If you are a fan buy this you will love it. If you are not a fan buy it anyway as it is a good movie and the plot/ story is good enough that the common action hero movie buffs will like it.