#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Around the world everyone knows that honest hard work gets you nowhere. In sunny Orlando, Florida, construction worker Dennis Nash learns this the hard way when he is evicted from his home by a charismatic, gun-toting real-estate broker, Rick Carver. Humiliated and homeless, Nash has no choice but to move his mom and nine-year old son into a shabby, dangerous motel. All is lost. Until an unexpected opportunity arises for Nash to strike a deal with the devil – he begins working for Carver in a desperate attempt to get his home back. Carver seduces Nash into a risky world of scamming and stealing from the banks and the government; he teaches Nash how the rich get richer. Living a double life, Nash hides his new boss and job from his family. He rises fast and makes real money; he dreams bigger. But there is a cost. On Carver’s orders, Nash must evict honest families from their homes – just as it happened to him. Nash’s conscience starts tearing him apart… but his son needs a home. In a dramatic high stakes climax, with a 1,000 home deal on the line, Nash will have to choose between destroying an honest man for the ultimate win or risking it all by going against Carver and finding redemption.
Plot: After his family is evicted from their home, proud and desperate construction worker Dennis Nash tries to win his home back by striking a deal with the devil and working for Rick Carver, the corrupt real estate broker who evicted him.
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|7.1/10 Votes: 30,971|
|6.8 Votes: 532 Popularity: 10.258|
This movie is reality, it shows real life experiences of how people were ripped off by wall street and their employees we call government.
> Jumping back into the pool where you have almost drowned once.
I think it was Andrew Garfield’s recent best performance. Because he hasn’t done any films lately since ‘The Amazing Spider-Man 2’ critically failed. His role was awesome, but a struggling young single father. When he loses his inherited family house to the bank, he has no choice but to make a quick decision that can secure his family a roof over the head. But when the things get ugly, the new issues begin to appear, and with a narrow chance he tries to fix it.
Another excellent character in the movie that played by Michael Shannon. Not like you know this story very well, and wonderfully narrated story on the screen about what a desperate man can do with his small opportunity to rise again. You will know the twist is coming, but when and how is what we have to patiently wait for. I almost liked the entire film, except the end, which was a bit weak solution and stronger in the display.
I liked the first half
The movie starts out well, and the first eviction scene will leave you shaking in your boots imagining your family and belongings getting foreclosed and tossed into the street. I can’t think of another film that focuses on the eviction process so intensely.
You’re better skipping the end of the movie (after the scene with the old man). The last forty minutes of the film are not satisfying at all, and just gets dumb with characters acting more and more ridiculously. In the beginning of the movie, many of the characters act over the top for the sake of dramatic tension, but it it gets to be too much towards the end.
Unrealistic Wall Street Wannabee
I bet this will be viewed as a powerful, emotionally packed film for anyone who doesn’t know the first thing about real estate or construction; but for anyone in the know–it’s pure nonsense.
There’s one scene in particular, where Dennis, the prodigy of the mentor eviction king Rick, says that he took care of a huge water stain in a ceiling by just plastering over it (he uses the industry term “mud”) and then he “found some paint in the garage” and it’s all done. Well, riiiiight. As a plasterer I wish it was that easy. That water stain would have leached right through that “mud” and 99 to 1 that paint isn’t going to match, even if it’s the same color as the age old paint on the ceiling. Yeah, suuuuure, that’s what you did, Dennis, sure. I’m lingering on this insignificant one example because it’s the most blaring to me, but all in all, the real estate dealings in this film ring with the same untruthfulness. I’ve actually been part of an eviction process, representing a landlord. First off, it’s not always the landlord or bank that is the evil entity. Sometimes it’s just the tenant who is the deadbeat and no, the sheriff doesn’t show up the day after the judge orders an eviction. The eviction I was part of took EIGHT MONTHS to complete and even after that it took six weeks for the sheriff to finally show up. Nearly an entire year where the tenant didn’t pay a penny in rent.
But let’s suspend our disbelief for a moment and assume that there’s some nook or cranny in this country where what’s depicted in this film is possible. That still doesn’t explain why the king of evictions, Rick, out of the blue, takes on one of his evictees, Dennis, like Gordon Geiko from Wall Street taking on Bud Fox. There was a reason Gordon took on Bud: Bud wooed him for years trying to get into the door. But there isn’t any reason Rick should want to take Dennis under his wing. It makes absolutely no sense. One second he’s evicting this guy and an hour of movie time later the guy is practically his business partner, all the while struggling with his conscience in a not so subtle way.
On a side note, the bad guy Rick vapes an e-cig. That seems to be a trend in Hollywood–the bad guy vaping. How lame considering vaping saves lives. But I digress.
For some reason, even after working for Rick for quite a while and making a ton of money, Dennis is still living in the sleaze bag motel where it seems all of Rick’s victims end up (in fact Rick owns the motel apparently). Why? At least Gordon got Bud a nice penthouse. What made Wall Street such a great movie is that Bud actually believed in what he was doing for a while, was having fun at it, before he was disillusioned. This guy Dennis, he’s never in it for a moment, always showing torment and anguish and guilt on his face (talk about over acting).
Oh yeah, no problem, it’s only the biggest deal of my life worth twenty million dollars, I’ll trust the little quivering nincompoop with delivering the saving papers to the court house in the nick of time. Really? Okay then. Maybe a normal person would have a lawyer doing that dirty work but no, you trust the jerk that you evicted a month ago. And even the premise of that entire major plot point is preposterous. So they have a twenty million dollar deal at stake but tried to save five bucks by not publishing the legal notice in the paper. Oooooookay then.
Let’s be honest, Dennis is a stuttering, half-brained idiot who couldn’t even figure out what an appeal means and who let his house get foreclosed as if he didn’t even know what was coming. Why in heaven or hell would Rick want to make this guy his sidekick? He can’t even communicate with his own mother or son, constantly dragging them around here and there showing them things without explaining as they express the same amount of intelligence he demonstrates: “What? Why? What are we doing here?” And then the stupid ungrateful mother who apparently couldn’t waste a second of her own life being involved in the eviction process that got her in this circumstance to begin with sticks her nose up when her son buys her a luxurious mansion with a pool. Oh, no, she has to have her OLD house back. Oh my. One question. Who wrote this crap?
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 52 min (112 min)
Director Ramin Bahrani
Writer Ramin Bahrani (story by), Bahareh Azimi (story by), Ramin Bahrani (screenplay by), Amir Naderi (screenplay by)
Actors Michael Shannon, Douglas M. Griffin, Randy Austin, Carl Palmer
Awards Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Another 12 wins & 23 nominations.
Production Company Noruz Films, Treehouse Pictures
Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 2.35 : 1
Camera Arri Alexa Plus, Angenieux Optimo Lenses
Film Length N/A
Negative Format SxS Pro
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), ProRes 4:4:4 (2K) (source format)
Printed Film Format D-Cinema