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Crime, Action, Comedy
IMDB rating:
Dax Shepard


          CHIPS IMDb    CHIPS Wikipedia    CHIPS Soundtrack

Vincent D'Onofrio as Vic Brown
Jamie Bock as Lesley
Jessica McNamee as Lindsey Taylor
Merrin Dungey as Joy Jackson
John Duff as Barnes
Clay Cullen as Smith
Justin Chatwin as Raymond Reed Kurtz Jr.
Kristen Bell as Karen
Dax Shepard as Jon Baker
Ryan Hansen as Brian Grieves
Josh Duhamel as Rick
Adam Brody as Clay Allen
Michael Peña as Frank 'Ponch' Poncherello
CHIPS Storyline: Jon Baker (Shepard) and Frank Ponch Poncherello (Peña) have just joined the California Highway Patrol (CHP) in Los Angeles, but for very different reasons. Baker is a beaten-up former pro motorbiker trying to put his life and marriage back together. Poncherello is a cocky undercover Federal agent investigating a multi-million dollar heist that may be an inside job-inside the CHP. The inexperienced rookie and the hardened pro are teamed together, but clash more than click, so kick-starting a real partnership is easier said than done. But with Baker's unique bike skills and Ponch's street savvy it might just work...if they don't drive each other crazy first.
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If I could give this negative stars, I would! This has to be one of the dumbest movies of all time and CHIPS was an awesome television show.

I should have know that this would be nothing like the show given the fact that Dax wrote and directed it. Barf-o-rama! I wish these comedians would stop attempting to remake television shows that were awesome back in the day and turning them into a crap fest.
CHIPS Could Have Been Funnier but It's a Decent Action/Comedy
*Minor Spoilers Ahead* An FBI agent (Michael Pena) is facing discipline from his superiors at the Miami office. He worked as an undercover operative in a gang that robbed a bank but while they were being rounded up, they took one of the agents Clay Allen (Adam Brody) hostage. Instead of dealing with the criminal, he shoots him through Allen. He also mentions that he banged the guy's wife while the criminal is being arrested. Back at the office, he's berated by his boss Peterson (Isiah Whitlock Jr.) for being reckless and possibly being a sex addict. He tells him that he needs some time away from Miami and that they'd been contacted by the California Highway Patrol about getting some help from the Bureau. There's been a rash of armoured car robberies by gangs on motorcycles in Los Angeles. They think there's some inside help for the gang and they could possibly be looking for a mole. The agent seems excited until he finds out his undercover name is Francis Poncherello.

His partner is a rookie named Jon Baker (Dax Shepard). Baker's impressive riding a motorcycle (he's a former competitive motocross champion and he's had several surgeries from crashing to prove it) but he's not very good at much else. He means well and his earnestness wins over the department into graduating him into the CHP on a probationary period. He's excited to tell his wife Karen (Kristen Bell) but they've been separated for more than a year and she doesn't seem too interested in what he's up to. Between the two of them, they have to solve these robberies and root out the corruption plaguing the CHP.

Most people know Dax as an actor (I remember him from Without a Paddle) but he's actually directed movies before (Brother's Justice and Hit and Run). I really didn't like Hit and Run but the note I took from that movie was that he knew how to create some gorgeous shots of cars and car chases. He continues that here and while the action scenes aren't superhero flashy, they feature some pretty solid riding and some almost pornographic sequences of these beautiful motorcycles and what they can do. It was one of the better parts of the movie and it shows that you don't have to have a gigantic budget to entertain action movie junkies.

You don't really expect extensive character development in a comedy. It can be one of those things that's a nice touch but it's rarely essential. CHIPS wasn't an especially deep movie but I did like the friendship that eventually formed between Ponch and Baker. I actually felt sorry for Baker despite the fact he was useless in essential functions of his job. He's oblivious to the situation he faces and it takes someone like Ponch to open his eyes just enough to comprehend what's going on. Shepherd and Pena play off each other well enough and you don't mind following them through this story.

I'm a really big fan of some of the actors/actresses in this cast. Michael Pena is one of those guys that can cross genres and always improves the quality of something he's in. Shepherd also has his own kind of laid-back charm. I think that neither of them are bad in this movie but their performances suffer from the tonal inconsistencies that CHIPS has. Neither of them are really "the straight man" or the normal person you see in a buddy-cop movie. They both go from regular guys to goofy bros on a dime and it fluctuates completely from scene to scene. Both of them are funny here but neither of them are consistent or really hilarious. I did like some of the actors/actresses in the supporting parts. Rosa Salazar, Jessica McNamee, Adam Brody and Isiah Whitlock are all decent in their respective parts. Kristen Bell was good in here small part as well. I really like Vincent D'Onofrio and I felt bad for him. He showed up to work and delivers a solid dramatic performance but he seems like he's in a different movie. He's completely serious when everyone else is cracking d!@% jokes.

Other than the flip-floppy tone of CHIPS, the other reason I didn't spot it more points is that it wasn't that funny. I did laugh a little throughout the movie but there wasn't anything really memorable about the comedy or lines I'm going to be quoting later. Most of the funny bits are spoiled in the trailer and while I never got angry, the humour gets pretty juvenile (the movie comments on homophobia but it has a few gay jokes that seem questionable). They also play certain jokes out a little too long like Ponch's weakness for yoga pants or the fact that John can't deal with the smell of someone else's house.

I wanted to see this movie but it was hard not to get scared off by the other reviews that people were putting online. Having seen CHIPS, this could have been a lot worse. It's hard to organically weave real drama into a movie that's trying to be funny and vice-versa so I appreciate the movie trying but it came up a little short. I do think this is a step up for Shepherd and his movies seem to be getting better as he continues his career as a director. The movie this reminds me of is Keeping Up With the Joneses. There are better comedies out there but if you can keep expectations low, you might end up liking this.
"That's standard now . . . "
. . . is Warner Bros. Studio's refrain throughout its new release, CHIPS. Some shallow observers may take this recurring punch line as a reference to the practice of orally stimulating a human body part rhyming with "brass." However, anyone following the top Current Events in Today's Headlines will realize that Warner ACTUALLY is warning America here about Red Commie KGB Chief Vlad "The Mad Russian" Putin's Puppets now in control of Every Aspect of American Life, the Odoriferous Rump\Scents Administration (New Slogan: "Give a Toot, Just Pollute!" replacing President Obama's Owl, who cautioned us "Give a Hoot: DON'T Pollute!"). Just Today (March 28, 2017) Putin twisted Rump's arm to Declare War on America's asthmatics (referenced throughout CHIPS with frequent mouth-to-mouth resuscitation scenes) by increasing "allowable" corrupt People-Killing Corporate Pollution AT LEAST to a level of 3.7 Trillion MORE tons of particles annually. Putin is Hell-Bent upon turning Our USA's formerly Blue Skies BLACKER than China's, and regards the 62,400 U.S. Citizens to be murdered ANNUALLY by this change for the worse (as estimated by the Congressional Budget Office) as an "added bonus." Rump himself is now Lording it over us with his Brass-Eating Grin, as Putin forgives billions in Rump's Russian Debt. When YOUR wife, daughter, sister, or Mom is slain by the Real Life Villains Warner Bros. warns us of in CHIPS (where many if not most of the cops and other taxpayer employees are DIRTY), how will YOU take your revenge?
Nothing to see here.
Nothing to see here.

Let's talk about that smug term "political correctness". I have no problem with politically incorrect humour, but it still has to be actually funny. This is not. It is weak. There was a cold dead silence in the screening when I saw this shocker. Nobody laughed, once! I call it a "you can hear the air conditioning going" moment, when a movie or live stage show is dying a death. Everybody involved with this project should be thoroughly ashamed of themselves. Simple as that..
Soggy Chips with too much sauce.....
A maverick motorbike racer reeling from a divorce and a California Highway Patrol cop who's secretly an FBI operative must overcome their personality clash and work together to uncover a major theft.....

The theft is obviously the budget that was spent on this film.

Dax Shepard is a name that strikes fear through me whenever I hear it. He's made some trash in the past, Hit and Run was a much as a crime as it's title, and although Employee Of The Month was a Dane Cook vehicle, his screen presence ruined every scene he was in.

This film came out of the blue. The trailer was dropped a few weeks before release, and here in the UK, there was zero marketing for the film.

And her's the reason why.

It's an abomination, totally misogynistic, Racist, Homophobic, politically incorrect, and about as poisonous as a supposed comedy can get.

When the height of humour is seeing Vincent D'onofrio working out, you know the writing is something that deserves to be put in a time capsule and buried, and years later, another generation will realise just how inept writing can be.

The film is incoherent, badly acted, and focuses on nothing more than peoples weaknesses and disabilities in order to gain a few laughs.

The screening in which I saw this monstrosity was a tumbleweed-esque place, not one snicker, guffaw, chortle, or any word that can describe expressing humour was heard.

There is no chemistry between the leads, not even real life couple Shepard and Bell, the latter whom should start considering not depending on her husband for roles.

If I see a poorer film this year, I will be shocked, because this atrocity deserves all the criticism it gets.

As Brando said after watching this.....'The Horror, The Horror'....
If I could give it 0 stars I would
Its not funny, Its poorly shot, there Bad CGI, Including the awful death were the villain's (who sucks in this movie) son gets his head cut off when by some metal wire on the road and goes clean off and there a little bit blood, it's insane. I have more to say but his movie is a waste of words.
Diverse and inclusive, but not very funny
"CHIPS" invests considerable time and effort in being and promoting inclusion and diversity, but not nearly enough effort in being funny. There are several scenes and discussions about homophobic behavior that aren't very funny. Clandestine homosexual relations prove to be a clue that is ignored by investigators blinded by homophobia or preconceptions. Several scenes involve a character who is unable to understand comments made in Spanish. Male heterosexual Caucasian characters are easily outnumbered by characters who are ethnic minorities, female and/or homosexual. Homophobia is one of the obstacles to the budding central romance. Hispanics are generally depicted as well adjusted, sexually confident and successful in romance, while Caucasians are hampered by insecurities and infidelities. One Caucasian character in unable to resolve his romantic issues until he embraces romance with a Hispanic character. The sexuality of middle-aged characters is explored in several scenes and a character is offended by witnessing intercourse between a morbidly obese interracial couple.

This obsession with political correctness backfires in two scenes. In one, a homosexual relationship seems to be implied but later proves to be a father-son. In another, a diverse group of individuals is scanned to find a suspect described as attractive, who they all agree must be the missing young Caucasian female member of the group. At times it isn't clear whether the film is attempting to promote diversity, ridiculing it or parodying its own obsession.

But the plot is given short shrift. It involves five corrupt law enforcement personnel among less than a dozen given significant screen time, meaning that most of the ones we meet are corrupt. Why so many bad apples? So the gang of criminals can be diverse and inclusive. They rob armored cars and escape on motorcycles so they can be chased by cops on motorcycles. They plan to leave the country for no particular reason. One character has a SWAT HMMWV in his garage for no particular reason. Another has an ambulance tucked away somewhere. The plot seems largely incoherent.

The movie offers a few funny lines and a couple of stunts involving motorcycles, but not enough to sustain a half-hour television sitcom, much less a feature-length film.
These "Chips" Are Made for Laughing
"CHiPs," a classic police procedural television series about a couple of California Highway Patrol motorcycle policemen, ran six seasons on NBC-TV (1977-1983) and inspired a 1999 made-for-TV reunion movie. Fans of this beloved series may have to fortify their sense of humor to handle the raunchy big-screen reboot that "Hit and Run" writer & director Dax Shepard has produced for 21st century moviegoers. Shepard has imitated the strategy that "Hangover" helmer Todd Phillips used in 2004 to parody the popular television police procedural "Starsky & Hutch" (1975-1979) that aired for four seasons on ABC-TV. The only other crime series about police partners that successfully survived the conversion from intelligent to infantile has been "21 Jump Street" (1987-1991) on Fox. Surprisingly, the "21 Jump Street" (2012) reboot and its sequel "22 Jump Street" (2014), co-starring Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum, delivered loads of laughs and coined millions at the box office.

Comparably, "Starsky & Hutch" and Shepard's "CHIPS" have grossed out their audiences more than engrossed them. The sidesplitting succession of juvenile R-rated gags ridicules anybody who treats gays without tolerance, extols the advantages of Anilingus, and skewers those afflicted with a sex addiction. Not surprisingly, bawdy, lowest-common-denominator humor of this type will alienate fans of the immaculate television series. "CHiPs" was wholeheartedly wholesome, and its heroic duo conducted themselves as role models compared to their rude, crude, and lewd cinematic counterparts. Neither Larry Wilcox nor Eric Estrada flashed their firearms during the entire series. Jake Rossen has pointed out in his article "14 Things You Might Not Know About CHiPs" on the Mental Floss website: "According to some fan tallies, a gun was drawn by police in just three out of 139 episodes—and never by Estrada or Wilcox." Instead, Dax Shepard and co-star Michael Peña wield their pistols with reckless abandon throughout "CHIPS."

Anybody who saw "Hit & Run" (2012) shouldn't be surprised that Shepard has approached the subject matter in "CHIPS" with tongue-in-cheek glee. Mind you, parents planning to take their children to watch the farcical "CHIPS" should know that the "Kids-in-the-Mind" website counted not only "85 F-words and its derivatives, 14 sexual references, 41 scatological terms, 39 anatomical terms, 10 mild obscenities" but also "9 religious profanities (GD), 25 religious exclamations." Imagine a no-holds-barred rendering of "Police Academy" with vehicular mayhem, bullet-riddled combat, grubby interracial sex, and a wire decapitation, and you've got a glimmer about how enormously "CHIPS" differs from "ChiPs."

"CHIPS" has been reimagined as a prequel. This action farce chronicles a crime wave of explosive armored car heists and the shenanigans of two dysfunctional California Highway Patrol partners determined to crack a suspected ring of corrupt cops that have been orchestrating these robberies with military exactitude. Like most 70s and 80s police procedural reboots, the central characters that Dax Shepard and Michael Peña portray share little in common with predecessors Larry Wilcox and Eric Estrada. Peña is cast as a womanizing, sex-texting, homophobic, trigger-happy, FBI agent named Castillo on loan from the Miami, Florida, field office. He has been reassigned to work undercover as a California Highway Patrolman. Castillo abhors the alias that the Agency has conjured up: Francis Llewelyn "Poncho" Poncherello. Castillo's CHP partner is a fortysomething, probationary rookie, Jon Baker (Dax Shepard of "Idiocracy"), whose glory days as an X-Games motorcross champ are dim memories. Mind you, Baker remains a virtuoso on a bike, but his accuracy with a pistol is utterly pathetic. He couldn't hit the side of a barn even if he were facing the front of the barn! Worse, he has broken as many bones as Evel Knievel, with 23 surgeries. Desperately, he hopes that his crisply-creased, brown CHP uniform will induce his estranged swim coach wife Karen (Kristen Bell of "Veronica Mars") to come back to him. Karen's father served as a uniformed policeman, and Jon is gambling that the uniform will do the trick.

Eventually, Ponch and Jon single out veteran CHP officer Ray Kurtz (Vincent D'Onofrio of "Full Metal Jacket") as their chief suspect. Unfortunately, they lack adequate evidence either to link Kurtz to the raids or to pinpoint his accomplices. Ironically, our heroes don't realize that they have been mingling daily with Kurtz's accomplices inside the department. Meantime, the heat of their investigation pressures Kurtz to stop the robberies. Kurtz has been struggling to wean his errand son, Reed Jr. (Justin Chatwin of "The Invisible"), off heroin before the authorities arrest him. Kurtz converts the millions of dollars in loot his accessories and he stole into something of equal worth—a valuable painting--that he can take across the border without fear of arrest. Before Ponch and Jon can collect sufficient evidence to collar the evil Kurtz, they must bond so they can trust each other without a second thought. Ponch must curb not only his sex addiction but also his homophobia in the CHP locker room when fellow patrolmen slap and hug each other in their underwear and try to embrace him. Similarly, Jon must recognize that his unfaithful trophy wife Karen is a lost cause.

When he isn't amusing audiences with one rollicking comic scene after another, director Dax Shepard stages some exhilarating motorcycle chases. One ends in an abrupt wire decapitation. The climactic firefight between the cops and the robbers is appropriately incendiary with hails of lead flying. Happily, Shepard's Jon Baker and Peña's Ponch emerge as three-dimensional characters, fleshed out with greater depth of character than their superficial, square-jawed, prime-time counterparts in the venerable television series. Vincent D'Onofrio makes a hardboiled villain with bulldog tenacity who refuses to back down without a fight. Shepard and Peña's antics as well as their potentially offensive but uproariously funny predicaments aren't likely to endear audiences that adored the original show. For the record, "ChiPs" star Eric Estrada has a cameo near the end as an EMT, while Larry Wilcox is predictably nowhere in sight. "CHIPS" qualifies as a gritty, giddy, gung-ho reboot of "CHiPs."
these CHIPS don't crunch!
I was looking forward to a movie being made for the hit TV show CHIPS for a long time, and fast forward to 2017...the wait is over, it's finally happened. It's here! CHIPS is a major motion picture! Oh, wait, major? How is anything coming from Dax anything major? This movie is a hollow, shallow, damn near UNWATCHABLE film to date. The best scenes of the movie are clearly in the trailer. The rest of the movie? Picture an entire train without any train tracks, and try to picture it trying to move. Doesn't work, eh? Neither does anything in this movie. The casting was bad, there is absolutely no story ( I'm not kidding, there is NOTHING to see here), and the film was incredibly boring. The hour and forty minute running time, it's going to feel like over 2 hours, trust me...this film was that boring. Unnecessary violence, unnecessary nudity, and unnecessary shootings...makes a very unnecessary movie to be made. If you're going to do it, do it right, dammit! I like Dax, but he was out of his league on this one...he's the same age as me, he was born in the 70's, he didn't live through it! If anyone is entitled to make a film after a beloved show, it should be done by someone who will be faithful to the adaption of the series, and who can argue with that? I actually got distracted after an hour of this atrocious waste of time, and was more entertained with the cheerful baby sitting in the seat with her parent next to reminded me of the "Baby Food" episode from the TV show CHIPS, and actually made me sad of how bad we've steered off the Hollywood track. I appreciate and love classic TV, it should be respected, and if crap like this keeps slipping through the ass cracks of Hollywood itself, I'm done going to the show altogether. Thumbs down, time, let's see if Kristen Bell is a little better with the writing and directing.
Avoid at all costs
One of the top 5 worst movies ever made.. Couldn't make it past 30 minutes,,, Scatological humor, sexism, excessive profanity, totally ignorant all around.Dax Shepard??Who let him into Hollywood?? Need I say more? Please boycott.The real Chips had to put a disclaimer at the front of the movie,,"We do not endorse this film--ever!" A true embarrassment.Just watch Eric Estrada in his original show.It's cute and has some serious meaning unlike this garbage..And how Redbox made it their "Pick of the Week"is beyond me.
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