Tuesday 18 September 2018 photo 7/7
Max Payne In Hindi Movie Download
Max Payne is a undercover agent and detective in DEA who left and joined NYPD. He is out for revenge of murder of his family along with Mona Sax (damsel in distress) who is after same person who killed her sister. It is loosely based on Max Payne game.
Three years ago, NYPD detective Max Payne's wife and baby were murdered. Max gets himself transferred to the cold case office where he can continue searching for the killer who got away. He's a loner, but two people reach out to him during a fateful week: Alex, his ex-partner who may have found a clue, and BB, the security chief at the pharmaceutical company where Max's wife worked. Meanwhile, bodies are piling up, some as a result of a drug on the street that is highly addictive and, for many who take it, brings hideous hallucinations. When one of the bodies is a woman Payne was the last to see alive, her sister comes looking for him armed to the teeth; Max must move fast.
I guess that when a movie is taken from a comic book, a novel, or even a video game, it must respect the essence of it's source. In the "Max Payne" game there was some important standards that were ignored during the movie production:
1-The narration: Mark Whalberg's cold voice as a narrator at the beginning of each chapter would be great (note that the first scene of the movie when Max said: "I don't believe in Heaven. I believe in Pain. I believe in Fear. I believe in Death." is what I'm talking about)
2-Bullet time action scenes: I think that this was the most influential part of the game, but it was abstracted to only one scene in the movie when Max shot the security while jumping backward.
3-Mona Sax should be the "Dark Sexy Angel" of the movie: the choice of Mila Kunis for this role was not perfect because she's so sweet for this role. I guess that Olga Kurylenko would be perfect as Mona Sax.
4-Painkillers or Drugs: they make people see "ANGELS"!!! when Max took the drug, instead of letting him see monsters, they must let him sort of slow time which would be wonderful and much more closer to the game.
5-The Guns: The big "Desert Eagle" gun is Mona's gun...not some little machine gun.
In the end I was really disappointed from this movie...
I found this movie very entertaining, and very faithful to the first game. There were a lot of scenes not shown in the movie, but it would be very difficult to include everything from an 8 hour game into a 90 minute movie. There were times during the game when I would get goosebumps, and there were a couple of times during the movie when I also felt the same goosebumps. Mark Wahlberg captured the feeling of Max very well, and the overall "Film Noir" feel carried from the film excellently. I missed Captain Batboy, however. Overall, it was an awesome movie. Faithful to the game, yet entertaining if you haven't played the game. 9 stars.
The story has more holes than a shot-up metal door, the acting feels bored at best, and the intermittent action, while passable, hardly makes up for the downtime.
Max Payne is based on a 2001 video game of the same name. The video game was adapted for the screen by American screenwriter Beau Thorne. The most common track used is "If I Was Your Vampire" by Marilyn Manson. Yes, although there isn't much of it. While in spirit and tone, the Max Payne film is very similar to the game, many details are changed. Obviously, numerous things are cut because the film runs at about 2 hours, while the play time of the game is much longer
The character Jason Colvin (Chris O'Donnell) is a completely new character added for the film. Max's inner-monologue and "comic book" style narration are almost completely cut, except for minor bits in the beginning and end of the film. Jack Lupino's origin is revealed, as he is portrayed as a "test subject gone mad" in the film. He was given Valkyr as a sort of "super serum" for soldiers in the War on Terror, and, like almost all the other test subjects, eventually went insane. In the game, Jack Lupino dies in the first section, whereas in the film he dies in the final act. Also, in the game, Max kills him, while in the film, he is killed by B.B. Hensley. Nicole Horne does not die in the film.
Unlike in the game, Mona Sax is not hired to kill Max by Nicole Horne. Mona is not wounded or presumably killed as she was in the game. However, a slight reference is made to that game scene in the film, as she is last seen in an elevator. Jim Bravura is no longer the Chief of Police, but instead an Internal Affairs detective, and is turned from an aging police veteran to a young, upstart, and wise cracking detective. All of the dream sequences from the game are cut, and had they not been cut, the film would have most definitely received an "R" rating. Valkyr is explained much more in the film, and displayed on film as a massive hallucinogenic drug, still created by Nicole Horne's company, Aesir. In the film, however, it was a failed "serum" used on soldiers in the War on Terror to make them "fearless". The drug made the test subjects so hungry for more and insane that Aesir was forced to shut down the project, not before Jack Lupino had escaped to the streets. In the film, the hallucinations of the users are mainly demonic angels which "influence" the user's choices, and the drug also turns violent images into peaceful ones, and peaceful images into violent ones. The best way to describe the effects of Valkyr would be that it turns the user into a sort of paranoid schizophrenic.
Also, in the game, Max Payne killed all three men who killed his wife and daughter when he encountered them when he came home from work. In the movie, one of them got away. It is later revealed that B.B. is the third killer. Also, B.B. is a young guy in the game while in the movie, he is an older man. Yes. At the very end of the credits there is a scene between Mark Wahlberg and Mila Kunis, which sets the stage for a possible sequel: Mona shows Max a newspaper that reports Nicole Horn to be the new CEO of Aesyr Corp. The company, against expectations, apparently thrives. One of the harshest critics of the film was 3D Realms CEO Scott Miller, one of the game's producers, who cited fundamental story flaws "that have me shaking my head in bewilderment," including the game's opening scenes being instead placed in the middle of the film. After the film's #1 opening weekend, however, he retracted his comments, saying that he was now "proud of the film," and that "This kind of opening brings us a lot closer to the reality of a sequel," to the long-stalled video game franchise.(wikipedia) In order to achieve the more attractive PG-13-rating for the cinematical release, the film was cut and edited in terms of violence and sexual content as well as drug use. The unrated version was later released on DVD. Yes. When Max arrives at the bar to meet with Mona, the bartender says to Max, "Good to have you back." a5c7b9f00b
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