Fast and the furious part 3 2011 film Reviews, Photos, Trailer Videos

2011'S best street racing film: FAST FIVE is written by Chris Morgan and directed by Justin Lin. Following its release, Fast Five garnered critical praise and financial gain, breaking box office records to become the highest grossing opening weekend in an April and the second highest opening weekend outside of the Summer season, earning $168 million.

Release Date: 04-29-2011 (USA)
Directed by: Justin Lin
Producer: Vin Diesel, Neal H. Moritz, Michael Fottrell
Written by: Chris Morgan
Cast: Vin Diesel as Dominic Toretto, Paul Walker as Brian O'Conner, Rock as Hobbs, Jordana Brewster as Mia Toretto, Tyrese Gibson as Roman Pearce, Elsa Pataky as Elena Neves, Sung Kang as Han, Gal Gadot as Gisele Harabo, Matt Schulze as Vince
Cinematography: Stephen F. Windon
Distributor: Universal Studios
Genre: Action, Crime Fiction, Drama, Thriller
Duration: 130 min

MPAA Rating: PG-13 Sexual content, intense sequences of violence, language and intense sequences of action

Synopsis: Vin Diesel and Paul Walker lead a reunion of returning all-stars from every chapter of the explosive franchise built on speed in Fast Five. In this installment, former cop Brian O'Conner (Paul Walker) partners with ex-con Dom Toretto (Vin Diesel) on the opposite side of the law. Dwayne Johnson joins returning favorites Jordana Brewster, Tyrese Gibson, Chris "Ludacris" Bridges, Matt Schulze, Sung Kang, Gal Gadot, Tego Calderon and Don Omar for this ultimate high-stakes race. Since Brian and Mia Toretto (Brewster) broke Dom out of custody, they've blown across many borders to elude authorities. Now backed into a corner in Rio de Janeiro, they must pull one last job in order to gain their freedom. As they assemble their elite team of top racers, the unlikely allies know their only shot of getting out for good means confronting the corrupt businessman who wants them dead. But he's not the only one on their tail. Hard-nosed federal agent Luke Hobbs (Johnson) never misses his target. When he is assigned to track down Dom and Brian, he and his strike team launch an all-out assault to capture them. But as his men tear through Brazil, Hobbs learns he can't separate the good guys from the bad. Now, he must rely on his instincts to corner his prey...before someone else runs them down first.

Fast Five 2011 Movie Trailer:

Fast Five Behind The Scenes Videos:

Movie Review:
The Fast and Furious series is one of the strangest franchises in existence. After a financially successful albeit shoddy launch, Universal lost one of its stars to a terrible sequel and nearly killed the franchise when it lost the other and moved to Japan. Then the confusingly titled Fast and Furiouserupted in a big way, ensuring the franchise, Vin Diesel and Paul Walker several more sequels for the years to come.
Absurdly long, absurdly over the top and absurdly absurd, “Five Five” — the fifth movie in the “Fast and the Furious” franchise, still manages to be more fun than any movie with its outrageous carbon footprint has any right to be.

It’s a V-8 roller coaster overstuffed with riders — the trio of Vin Diesel, Paul Walker and Jordana Brewster are back, with Tyrese Gibson and for good measure, Dwayne Johnson as a super cop on their trail, the only actor in the biz able to match Diesel in terms of bulk. Yeah, they’re going to tangle, you just know it.
That makes the movie entirely too bulky as we try to keep up with multiple layers of heists by the lads and lass on the lam in Rio de Janeiro. A bad guy (Joaquin de Almeida) has crossed them, so of course they need to go out, drag race themselves into new rides and take him down.
A team is assembled — Sung Kang and Ludacris from previous “Fast” films, a few others. And legions of stunt folk drive all manner of Porsches, Subarus, Nissans, Hondas and especially Dodges (THE product placement of this film) very very fast, tires squalling, gear-shifts jamming, turbos whining. Toss in an epic shootout or two in the crowded, crime-ridden hillside favelas (neighborhoods) of Rio and you’ve got an action picture.
“Furious” director Justin Lin is perfectly at home in this franchise, now, staging a jaw-dropping opener in which super sports cars are stolen from a moving train. He keeps the picture clipping along for about an hour, but bogs down as he runs out of things to do with the cars. The players are quite comfy in their roles, which can be both crowd-pleasing and deathly dull as drama.
A joke that went viral from the online comedy site The Onionthis week featured an interview with the “five year old who wrote ‘Fast Five,’” a joke that works because naturally this script is an eye-roller in the extreme.
There’s the cop (Johnson) warning his subordinates about their quarry — “Don’t EVER let them get into a car,” a lot of talk about “one last job” and how a life on the lam isn’t all that. “Running isn’t freedom,” Dom (Diesel) declares, before figuring out another way to stay on the run even longer.
The groan-worthy lines don’t really get to be an issue until the 100 minute mark, a sure sign a movie is sputtering out of gas. The fact that “Fast Five,” which is built to set up even more sequels, lasts a full 30 extra minutes on fumes and product placement ads is no selling point.
Fast Five Wallpapers and behind the scene pictures: