American Sniper
American Sniper
R | 11 December 2014 (USA)
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U.S. Navy SEAL Chris Kyle takes his sole mission—protect his comrades—to heart and becomes one of the most lethal snipers in American history. His pinpoint accuracy not only saves countless lives but also makes him a prime target of insurgents. Despite grave danger and his struggle to be a good husband and father to his family back in the States, Kyle serves four tours of duty in Iraq. However, when he finally returns home, he finds that he cannot leave the war behind.

Reviews
Solemplex

To me, this movie is perfection.

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Mjeteconer

Just perfect...

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Humaira Grant

It’s not bad or unwatchable but despite the amplitude of the spectacle, the end result is underwhelming.

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Logan

By the time the dramatic fireworks start popping off, each one feels earned.

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abderrahmanelarchi

This movie presents kylle as being the savior while he was nothing more than a psychopath who loved killing people , even though I must say that the acting by Bradley cooper was amazing

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cleanaudin

First of all, Americain sniper is a movie about a true story. This movie was realised by Clint Eastwood. Moreover, the main character is Bradley Cooper who plays Chris Kyle a navy S.E.A.L sniper. About Chris Kyle, or the legend. It's after terrosist's attack in 1998 when Kyle want engage in the army. He was right now repered by his superior, because he had a quality of shot very exceptional and a spirit loyal, sensitive, self sacrifing, dutiful ... like a perfect soldier. His story and his celebrity start when he gone in Irak to combat terrorists as a sniper. In my opinion, to show this movie you need to have on solid morality. Lots of scenes are very hard, in acts and words. Indeed, it's a bloody movie with lots of deads. You can't be insensitive front of the staged. As it's a true story, we are more inked in the scenes. Good viewing !!

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cinemajesty

Movie Review: "American Sniper" (2014)Actor Bradley Cooper rules this stand-out action-movie, taking place within operations of U.S. special forces in the conflicted warzones of the "Middle East" directed by Clint Eastwood, at age 83, also-producing with long-time collaborator Robert Lorenz and building an amazing visual image system with leading actor Bradley Cooper, portraying to Academy-Award-nominated proportions as real-life biopic figure Chris Kyle (1974-2013), who wrote as U.S. Military Hero, tragically losing his life not on the battlefields of Iraq or Afghanistan, but right in the backyard of a shooting range trail-out area.Director Clint Eastwood delivers an exceptionally-gripping as patriotic motion picture with Warner Bros. Pictures distributing to a fulminate success of more than 350,000,000.00 U.S. Dollar in revenues, on the U.S. domestic home market alone, when the film presumingly just cost 58,000,000.00 U.S. Dollar to produce. This action-movie is highly recommended due to its technical and emotional arc-striking in a 125-Minute-Editorial by Joel Cox & Gary Roach, who really found the focus on the relationship between U.S. military couple Chris & Taya, when actress Sienna Miller gives face to her most natural performance of her career as family hold-on-to U.S. soldier's wife.Copyright 2018 Cinemajesty Entertainments LLC

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TheBlueHairedLawyer

Most of the negative reviews on this film seem to hate it simply because it's "too American". Well yes, it's very American, you'll get a lot of that "good ol' land of the free, home of the brave" preachy stuff in this story, but no, it's not "propaganda" trying to make Muslims look evil and Americans look glamorous. If anything, it's simply about the futility of war and the cruelty of it all. The behavior of Americans towards Iraq is not glossed over in the least. We get Marines busting down doors, constant derogatory remarks and comments about Muslims being "savages". All that being said, Chris Kyle hates terrorists, not Muslims, and it's both 9/11 and the deaths of Muslim children he sees that haunt him the most. I'm sorry, but if holding down a little boy and drilling into his skull to torture him in front of his father isn't savage behavior, I don't know what is, and keep in mind that both the little boy and his grieving parents are all Muslims. This film could even be said to be about the underlying flaws of patriotism when the human cost of it is not acknowledged. A grieving lady is seen sobbing and cringing at a soldier's very military, gun-toting funeral service, reading his last letter home to her and wondering if it's really all worth it. Soldiers are shot in the face and killed in the line of duty only to be quickly forgotten. What did it solve? American Sniper breaks down the blindness of American patriotism in a frightened post-9/11 world, and it's impossible not to compare the American and Middle-Eastern children in this film and wonder if the war their parents became involved in will follow them for the rest of their lives. Whether it's a boy throwing a grenade or a boy shooting and killing a deer for "sport".The film does have good morals in the end as Kyle explains to his young son, "it's a hell of a thing to stop a heartbeat". If there's one lesson to be learned here, it's that if you ever feel like there's a good reason to kill, you'd better pause for just a second and consider first whether or not it will undo what's already been done. For the 160 people Kyle blows away, 3,000 still died in 9/11 and can't be brought back. I was personally four years old when 9/11 happened and the loss of some very good friends really affected my family in a bad way, but honestly when I think of those people working in the World Trade Center, men and women who had families of their own just trying to make a living, if you asked any of them when they were still alive I don't think they'd agree with what happened in Iraq (oddly enough, Al Qaeda wasn't in Iraq, they were elsewhere in the Middle East, but that's another topic). What really drills down to the pointlessness of war in American Sniper is the ending. If you allow yourself to be consumed by this military culture over your family, it'll eat you alive sooner or later, no matter how tough you think you are or how detached from killing and violence you may be. My only real complaint about this film is that it drags on at times with nothing but gunshots and death. We rarely get a view of Kyle's wife and children to see how they cope with his absence except for brief shots of his wife crying or spying on her returned husband sprawled out on the sofa. Yes it's his story, but I can't help but think that the bigger story here is the legacy that the "War on Terror" will leave behind for future generations, generations who will just have this stuff ingrained into their culture from birth even if they were never alive to witness 9/11 or the Iraq War or the politics and rhetoric that quickly followed in the event of these terrorist attacks. Now we've got ISIS to worry about, and I often wonder if maybe it will just keep going in a chain of brutality until one country knows enough to break it and call some sort of truce.

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