Henry is a former Navy SEAL who now works as a forest ranger while living in a woodland cabin. One day he is paid a visit by his former military colleague Clay who pulls a gun on him before reminding him of his desertion while on duty. Determined to exact a deadly revenge, Clay drags him towards the water's edge in the woods, but before he can do what he set out to do, they are interrupted by a brutal drugs gang who are searching for fifty pounds of heroin that got lost in transit. In order to evade the gun-toting cartel, Henry and Clay must for once work together or risk being shot on sight. Reluctantly, they set to escape the area together, but find that their adversaries are much more skilled then they first realised.
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In a seemingly endless procession of sequences, Thorson captures them all through extraordinary means. Yet he has a pregnant girl waiting for him back home -- so isn't it time he hung all this up and settled down? Well, wouldn't you know it... an angry killer who Thorson has tangled with in the past reappears on the scene, so maybe Thorson's mind will be made up for him!
Continue reading: The Hunter Review
Directed by Peter Hyams, who hasn't done much of note in his whole career (including End of Days and a bunch of Jean-Claude Van Damme movies), Hanover Street is a pleasant meditation on finding solace in rough times. In London, during WWII, an American pilot (Ford) and a British nurse (Lesley-Anne Down) cross paths moments before an air raid and find each other's embrace not so intolerable. (Never mind that she's married.)
Continue reading: Hanover Street Review