#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – A band straying into a secluded part of the Pacific Northwest stumbles onto a horrific act of violence. Because they are the only witnesses, they become the targets of a terrifying gang of skinheads who want to make sure all the evidence is eliminated.
Plot: A punk rock band becomes trapped in a secluded venue after finding a scene of violence. For what they saw, the band themselves become targets of violence from a gang of white power skinheads, who want to eliminate all evidence of the crime.
Smart Tags: #neo_nazi #murder #punk_band #band #white_supremacist #skinhead #fire_extinguisher #killer_dog #punk #violence #survival #escape #friendship #tension #witness #revenge #animal_attack #dog #brutality #hostage #rural_setting
|7.0/10 Votes: 114,589|
|6.7 Votes: 2016 Popularity: 15.413|
> There’s only one way out and it is to fight back!
From the director of ‘Blue Ruin’, yet another crime-thriller. This time it revolves around a rock band who trapped in the neo-nazi enclosure on the outskirt of the city. So how do they plan to get away from the green room they’re locked in, and armed men are outside waiting for them to take down. The film filled with lots of tense moments and mostly unpredictable stuffs which is a one day event.
I was not surprised, I just expected something as smart as the director’s previous film. He retained his favourite actor, Macon Blair to play an important role as their third collaboration in this multistarrer and he once again did well. This theme is not the first time explored, it is a well known, but the setting was very unique. All the actors were amazing, but truly very sad to hear the news about Anton Yelchin. He was a young and a wonderful actor and his ‘5 to 7’ was my favourite.
At first, I thought the plot was so silly. I wondered why they did not use the excessive force as they’re capable to tackle such situation. But that’s the best part, because they threw away the cliché and approached for something new way to deal it. So the writer, I mean the director did great to carve a rare and thrilling film of the year.
There’s no martial arts, criminal gang’s collision or the cops fighting the bad guys; it was about how the normal people confront during a hostile situation in the real world. Blue and Green are done, now I’m waiting for the director to announce his next colour project.
I found myself curiously drawn into the plot and unable to turn away. Patrick Stewart was cool. Kinda disgusting and traumatizing though.
Thrives on a sense of dread rather than subversive tension like Blue Ruin.
Besides the notable cast, Jeremy Saulnier’s Green Room is most likely closer to his 2007 horror comedy Murder Party than his sleeper 2014 thriller Blue Ruin. One of the most pleasant surprises of last year, it was very nice to see that Saulnier managed to gather up a follow-up in a relatively quick time – the gap from festival run to general release date notwithstanding. Green Room continues the vein of comically inept people in violent situations, but it’s too crowded and lacks the subversiveness that made Blue Ruin so riveting. More characters means more bloodshed, but it uses that a crutch to get easy thrills rather than spending time getting us invested. Nevertheless, on concept alone it’s destined for cult status, but lets hope Saulnier has a better idea up his sleeve next.
Set in a day or two on the frugal tour of a punk band – they appear to be entirely fueled on stealing gas from other cars – including Anton Yelchin, Alia Shawkat, Callum Turner and Joe Coe, they’re very young, semi-talented, with a modest following but very little prospects. They’re just in it for the thrill of the moment onstage. From a tip of a journalist after a gig is cancelled, they play a show at a neo-nazi venue just to get by. They tease the crowd with anti- white-supremacist lyrics, but they’re in no real danger until one of the band members accidentally stumbles upon a murder in the bar’s green room. They’re held hostage, helped by a friend of the deceased played by Imogen Poots, until it becomes clear that the supremacist’s only option – lead by Patrick Stewart – is to leave no witnesses and frame the band for everything. Cue a relentless bloodbath and a grudging cleanup.
While the first gore scene is certainly stomach churning, the film regrettably relies on a palpable sense of dread over taunt tension. Its ultimate payoffs just have shock value rather than anything more gratifying, thereby drowning out its small comic elements. This is a very familiar brand of storytelling, and Saulnier definitely raises it from feeling pedestrian but it doesn’t go much further than that. For one, I really wish he had shot it himself. While Blue Ruin has much more patience, Saulnier’s own photography in his hands boasted more cinematic shots than the most expensive and lavish blockbusters. It was vivid and atmospheric. Instead of atmosphere, we get noise in Green Room. He trades the camera to Sean Porter, who did an otherwise great job with this year’s Kumiko the Treasure Hunter, but it lacks the contrasts and focus to make it as effective despite the abundance of opportunities.
The film makes a wise choice to give every character a hint of humanity, including the supremacists, as this could have otherwise been a very unsympathetic batch of characters to follow. However, muddy motivations make it difficult to latch onto anybody when a few odd decisions are made. Their mutual efforts to outwit aren’t too witty. The dialogue needed a lot of work, since it wasn’t interested in getting deep under the character’s skin, or mostly shredded to give the actors more breathing room. It’s still an engaging film at least. Blue Ruin’s lead Macon Blair is an understated highlight, while Patrick Stewart clearly channels Heisenberg without forcing it. Anton Yelchin and Alia Shawkat are the least likely punk rockers, but the latter makes it work by being the entrepreneurial boss while Yelchin’s vulnerability makes him a natural underdog. Imogen Poots is usually irritating, but is only mildly irritating here. Unfortunately, Green Room runs thin the further it goes along, and severely lacks the potency that made Blue Ruin a treat. It’s an average thriller, but an above average horror film.
Not bad, but nothing groundbreaking.
“Green Room” is a decent enough thriller starring Anton Yelchin, Joe Cole, Alia Shawkat, and Callum Turner as the members of a punk band named The Ain’t Rights (or the Aren’t Rights, if you prefer). One night, they’re the musical act at an isolated night club catering to Neo Nazi skinheads. Before they can leave, they are witness to a murder, and the people running the club have confined them to a room so that they can deal with the problem in their own way. The Ain’t Rights will then be forced to deal with the evil club owner, Darcy (the great Patrick Stewart), and his unrelenting minions.
This viewer wasn’t as blown away with this movie as some people, feeling that while the situation was reasonably riveting and the pacing very good, the story and the characters are mostly pretty thin. It was hard to care about what would happen to our protagonists or how things would get resolved. In addition, the villains seemed to be pretty sloppy individuals.
The movie is somewhat redeemed by acceptable action sequences, and some highly enjoyable violence & gore. Pat, played by Yelchin, gets his arm f’d up badly at one point. There are also some very nice torn throats thanks to the attack dogs employed by the thugs.
The cast does manage to be engaging. The real-life fate of Yelchin was truly sad; he does alright here, and likely had a solid career ahead of him. Imogen Poots is fine as Amber, a bystander who finds herself imperiled along with the band members, but this viewer was particularly taken with Ms. Shawkat. Classing up the joint considerably is the always terrific Stewart, who’s an effectively soft spoken criminal mastermind.
Entertaining stuff, although it doesn’t really live up to the reputation it has, not for me, anyway.
Six out of 10.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 35 min (95 min)
Genre Horror, Thriller
Director Jeremy Saulnier
Writer Jeremy Saulnier
Actors Anton Yelchin, Imogen Poots, Alia Shawkat
Country United States
Awards 8 wins & 25 nominations
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 2.35 : 1
Camera Arri Alexa M, Cooke Speed Panchro Lenses, Arri Alexa, Cooke Speed Panchro and Angenieux Optimo Lenses
Laboratory Final Frame
Film Length N/A
Negative Format SxS Pro
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), ProRes 4:4:4 (2K) (source format)
Printed Film Format D-Cinema