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Jackie Brown 1997 123movies

Jackie Brown 1997 123movies

Six players on the trail of a half million in cash. There's only one question... Who's playing who?Apr. 10, 1997154 Min.
Your rating: 0
8 1 vote

Synopsis

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – The middle-aged stewardess Jackie Brown smuggles money from Mexico to Los Angeles for the arms dealer Ordell Robbie. When she gets caught by the agents Ray Nicolet and Mark Dargus with ten thousand dollars and cocaine in her purse, they propose a deal to her to help them to arrest Ordell in exchange of her freedom. Meanwhile Ordell asks the 56-year-old Max Cherry, who runs a bail bond business, to release Jackie Brown with the intention of eliminating her. Jackie suspects of Ordell’s intention and plots a complicated confidence game with Max to steal half a million dollars from Ordell.
Plot: Jackie Brown is a flight attendant who gets caught in the middle of smuggling cash into the country for her gunrunner boss. When the cops try to use Jackie to get to her boss, she hatches a plan — with help from a bail bondsman — to keep the money for herself.
Smart Tags: #flight_attendant #bail_bondsman #multiple_perspectives #character_name_as_title #dead_body_in_a_car_trunk #money #bail #arms_dealer #gun #gun_dealer #beach_bunny #stewardess #age_difference #overalls #repeated_scene_from_a_different_perspective #interrogation_room #black_american #female_bare_feet #camera_shot_of_feet #journey_shown_on_map #stealing_money


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Ratings:

Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 1 Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 27.5/10 Votes: 330,780
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 3 Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 287%
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 5 Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 264/100
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 7 Jackie Brown 1997 123movies 27.3 Votes: 4909 Popularity: 13.38

Reviews:

Quentin Tarantino, a genius who brought us Pulp Fiction and Reservoir Dogs returned with Jackie Brown, a tale of deception in the world of drugs-smuggling business. Heavily inspired by the 1970’s blaxploitation flicks, it tells the story of a stewardess, Jackie Brown (Pam Grier) who was pinned inside the cash-smuggling business as she’s tormented between two choices, becoming a cash-mule and in the end snitching her own boss or being smart by keeping the money for herself. It’s quite rare to see a film where the leading role is a female. Even though the plot relies quite much on Elmore Leonard’s novel Rum Punch, Tarantino really did great in giving his own personal touch to the existing materials by adding up a fine composition of clever dialogue, dark humor, and even the ultra violence in the forms of gun-battling badasses, drugs, and absolutely very graphic language, making it absolutely a typical Tarantino flick.

This film also possessed its own controversies that put Tarantino in the prosecuted seat because of his frequent use of the word “nigger”. This serious accusation was made by Spike Lee who furiously (while busy counting) noted that was used 38 times, excessively, throughout the film and he claimed that it’s an abuse and definitely an insult to black people. Apart from the above accusation, in my opinion, Jackie Brown, with its strong casts from Pam Grier, Bridget Fonda, Robert Forester, and Samuel L. Jackson, Michael Keaton and Robert De Niro really add up to the greatness of the film. The way I see it, every cast here is given a complex set of character for us to study. Both De Niro and Keaton, despite their small roles, they remain favorable and memorable.

Review By: Eky Rating: Date: 2012-06-16
Booyah!

Coming as it did after critical darlings “Reservoir Dogs” and “Pulp Fiction”, it’s perhaps not surprising that Quentin Tarantino’s next film failed to – at the time – scale those giddy heights. Yet on reflection these days, when viewing Tarantino’s career over twenty years later, it’s one of his tightest works.

Working from master pulper Elmore Leonard’s novel “Rum Punch”, Tarantino had a concrete base from which to build on, which he does with aplomb. Cleaving close to the spirit of Leonard, “Jackie Brown” is rich with glorious chatter, each conversation either pings with a biting hard ass edge, or alternatively deconstructing the vagaries of the human condition.

Oh for sure this is a talky pic, but nothing is ever twee or pointless, for it’s a film that pays rich rewards to those prepared to fully grasp the characters on show, to be aware that all is building towards the final third. It’s then here where the story brings about its stings, with a complex operation cloaked in double crosses and evasive captures, of violence and more…

There’s a wonderful portion of the story that sees Tarantino play the same sequence out from different character perspectives, but this is not self indulgency. Tarantino reins himself in, not letting stylisations detract from the characters we are so heavily involved with. His other triumph is bringing Pam Grier and Robert Forster to the fore, who both deliver terrific performances. It’s through these pair, with their deft characterisations, where Jackie Brown is most poignant and purposeful.

Is it a case of “Jackie Brown” being undervalued in Tarantino’s armoury? Perhaps it is? For it’s ageless, holding up as a piece of intelligent work of note, and well worth revisiting by anyone who hasn’t seen it since it was first released. 9/10

Review By: John Chard Rating: 9 Date: 2016-02-07
Less showy than Pulp, but a more mature story that is just as enjoyable
Jackie Brown is a 44 year old air hostess who also acts as a money carrier for her boss, gun dealer Ordell Robbie. When one of Ordell’s other employee’s is caught he is forced to kill him, however, before he can get to him the employee tells the police about Jackie and they pick her up. With Jackie facing jail or being killed by Ordell she strikes a deal with both the police and him to bring in a large stash of money. However to help her retirement she plans to play the game to her own ends.

Coming as a follow up to both Dogs and Pulp, this film was going to be the `greatest movie ever made’ or it was going to be met with a critical response that seems to be a bit negative. It was the hype and hyperbole around anything baring the name Tarantino that perhaps was giving every film he did higher and higher standards to meet, it is wasn’t Jackie Brown that was met in this way it would have been the next film, or the next one. However the reviews were mostly good, but it did get some unfair reviews from critics who expected this to continue the upward trend. In a way I believe that this film did show Tarantino’s growth as a director.

Where Pulp Fiction was dizzying in it’s style and pace, Jackie Brown is much more of a mature, balanced film that is satisfying in a more traditional sense that the design of Pulp. Developed from a Leonard novel, the plot is a solid crime thriller with a good plot that still gives room for Tarantino to do some time shifting as he reveals some key scenes from different perspectives to allow us to see the bigger picture. As a story it fills the rather generous running time pretty well and is enjoyable throughout.

The film is still full of Tarantinoisms for the fans – the heavy soundtrack, the pop culture references, the witty, slick dialogue. However where the film stands out is that the characters are actually better than in his previous films where they never really went beyond the story and dialogue. Here not only are they better but they also include well-written female parts! While some of the characters are as good as they need to be within the confines of the basic crime story, it is in Jackie and Max where Tarantino has grown up a bit – although in fairness this was an adaptation rather than his own script, but he still manages them better than some of his own thin characters.

Following the praise for Pulp and Tarantino’s ability to rejuvenate careers, he must have had no problem cherry picking for this role. Grier gives a great performance and should be grateful for the role in an industry that generally ignores middle-aged women (not to mention black women!). The only thing surprising about her is how poorly she has taken this big lead role and used it to take her career on. Her performance embraces her age and uses it well, but it is Forster who gives the standout performance here. Not an actor many will be aware of apart from this film, he got an Oscar nomination for this and I think he deserved it. His performance is very low-key and quite moving – I think I will appreciate his work here more as I get older. Jackson does what is expected of him and has no real character, but his energy and skill are there to see. De Niro plays a little against type and is an interesting, but underused character. Fonda is really, really sexy and has some good lines while the rest of the cast do good work in small roles with people like Keaton, Tucker and Bowen in there.

Overall I enjoy this film and can understand why it will never be loved to the extent that Pulp was and is. However to me this is a more satisfying film with an enjoyable plot and a more traditional delivery. The development of actual good characters beyond snappy dialogue is what impressed me the most and it sadden me to see him regress about a decade into style without substance with Kill Bill Vol. One.

Review By: bob the moo Rating: Date: 2004-02-01
Pam Grier!
What a film! Amazing ensemble, serpentine plot, all based on an Elmore Leonard novel. I enjoyed the film when it first came out but I didn’t appreciate its complexity and the caliber of its acting as I did when I saw it the other day.

A tired airline stewardess (Pam Grier as the eponymous character) sees a slim window through which she could escape to a more leisurely life. However, she will have to steal money from a nasty small-time arms dealer and convince the Feds she is trying to help them get the dealer. Can she make it work? On her side is bail bondsman Max Cherry (Robert Forster) who, we think, might want to squeeze out that window with her.

However, she has to outwit the venal Ordell Robbie (Sam Jackson) who we see is not the nicest guy in the world. Robbie is assisted by the dim-witted pothead ex-con Louis (Robert DeNiro) and his possibly-smarter-than-she-looks snow bunny Melanie (Bridge Fonda).

On the other is the law, in the person of Mark Dargus (Michael Bowen) and Ray Nicolette (Michael Keaton). She has to convince the Feds she is complying with the terms of her agreement with them and she has to convince Ordell that she is not scamming him. It’s a hell of a balance. Can she do it?

Great music, typically a-bit-too-clever dialogue as one might expect from Tarantino. Tarantino features LA’s grittiness in a way that those of us Angelenos who know that the Southland isn’t all Beverly Hills and Hollywood really appreciate. The acting is fantastic. You’ve never seen Robert DeNiro act like this. He’s dopey with a lot of repressed anger. DeNiro gets the essence of a conflicted ex-con. Robert Forster is competent and confident. The chemistry he has with Grier is smoldering. Sam Jackson eats up the screen in his scenes. It’s like shooting fish in a barrel for him.

Pam Grier is phenomenal as Jackie Brown. You don’t know just how honest Jackie is but you have sympathy for her from the get-go. Grier makes her gorgeous, smart, hard-working, sexy, confident, and diligent. It really is a shame that she hasn’t had another role even APPROACHING one of this richness. It truly is a great role though and Pam Grier delivers in spades.

Review By: tnrcooper Rating: 10 Date: 2013-12-17

Other Information:

Original Title Jackie Brown
Release Date 1997-04-10
Release Year 1997

Original Language en
Runtime 2 hr 34 min (154 min)
Budget 12000000
Revenue 39673162
Status Released
Rated R
Genre Crime, Drama, Thriller
Director Quentin Tarantino
Writer Quentin Tarantino, Elmore Leonard
Actors Pam Grier, Samuel L. Jackson, Robert Forster
Country United States
Awards Nominated for 1 Oscar. 8 wins & 24 nominations total
Production Company N/A
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital, SDDS
Aspect Ratio 1.37 : 1 (original ratio), 1.85 : 1 (cropped)
Camera Moviecam Compact, Zeiss Super Speed and Clairmont Swing & Shift Lenses
Laboratory Consolidated Film Industries (CFI), Hollywood (CA), USA (color)
Film Length 4,247 m (Sweden), 4,316 m (8 reels)
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision 500T 5279)
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm (Eastman EXR 2386)

Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Jackie Brown 1997 123movies
Original title Jackie Brown
TMDb Rating 7.3 4,909 votes

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