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Crime, Comedy
IMDB rating:
Zach Braff


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Morgan Freeman as Willie
Matt Dillon as Hamer
Melanie Nicholls-King as Cary Sachs
Maria Dizzia as Rachel Harding
Lolita Foster as OR Nurse
Josh Pais as Chuck Lofton
Joey King as Brooklyn
Seth Barrish as Dr. Helton
John Ortiz as Jesus
Ann-Margret as Annie
Alan Arkin as Albert
Going in Style Storyline: A reboot of the 1979 movie that was directed by Martin Brest and featured George Burns, Art Carney, and Lee Strasberg. Three seniors, who are living social security check to check and even reduced to eating dog food at times, decide they have had enough. So, they plan to rob a bank...problem is, they don't even know how to handle a gun! A social commentary on growing old in America and what we are sometimes driven to, due to circumstances.
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Three silly granddads
Going in Style is the remake of the 1979 film of the same name, this time around it stars ageing actors Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman and Alan Arkin as the three old men who decide to rob a bank.

For a modern film, Going in Style is actually very funny, the three main actors prove that they still have what it takes to produce a great film.

After being caught up in a bank robbery, Joe (Micheal Caine) enlists his two closet friends Willie and Albert to help in their own robbery, the events come about as all three of their pensions get cancelled, leaving a bitter taste in all their mouths, they feel cheated by society, a society they once helped to build, to enact their revenge on this corrupt society, yes they plan to be back robbers.

In itself the bank robbery was quite ingenious, how they were able to expertly cover their tracks and fool the police and FBI was satisfying.

The romance sub-plot was unneeded but nevertheless added something to the overall story, Alan Arkin's Albert gradually woos Ann-Margret's Annie, a romance angle that threads itself through the story, in the end as Albert strikes it rich, the couple marry. A nice side-story but unnecessary.

Still one of the best comedies I have seen this year and most definitely worth a watch.
Amusing film marred by political commentary
"Going in Style" is a remake of a 1979 film of the same title which I've either never seen or managed to entirely forget, so cannot make direct comparisons.

Sometimes remakes are vast improvements on the originals. The filmmakers take what worked and rework what didn't, while making the story more relevant to a new audience. Viewed through contemporary eyes, I felt "12" was vastly superior to "12 Angry Men," although many may label me a philistine for such a sacrilegious view. Other times, the filmmakers try to introduce elements that don't serve the story and miss the mark by a wide margin. "Secret in Their Eyes" was a remake of the Argentinian/Spanish film "El secreto de sus ojos," but is generally considered inferior. In my opinion, part of the problem was that the filmmakers tried to make it more socially relevant with a diverse cast that didn't always suit the needs of the characters.

GiS seems to reflect a bit of both characteristics. On the one hand, it is polished. The movie generally moves at a brisk pace with numerous subplots that are all tied together with neat bows by the denouement. On the other hand, the film periodically grinds to a halt to allow the filmmakers to make sophomoric political statements. These three larcenous geriatrics aren't villains. The true villains are greedy corporations that cheat their employees out of their pensions and the banks that engage in deceptive practices. On two separate occasions, all action is suspended while a character voices the film's theme: "It is a culture's duty to take care of its elderly." The subplots also carry messages about parental duties and health insurance.

Ages ago, most movies and most moral questions were black and white. From 1930 to 1968, movies were required to conform to the Motion Picture Production Code, which set moral guidelines. Villains had to be identified before acts of villainy and such acts had to be punished. This seems frightfully moralistic and stifling to the creative process. Many of the greatest films of all time would have run afoul of the Code. And yet, it did reflect a dramatic imperative. At the conclusion of "Tower Heist," a film with a similar plot, the protagonist must serve a prison sentence. It's a work of fiction. The writers could have ended it any way they wanted, but chose to send the protagonist to prison because it is more satisfying dramatically if victory is achieved at the cost of a personal sacrifice.

GiS reflects a trend in many contemporary films of replacing good and evil by liberal and conservative. Lenin would probably have approved of the political and social views espoused in the film. Our ragtag band of geriatric Everymen deal drugs, smoke marijuana, steal vehicles, commit robberies, engage in extramarital sex, lie, destroy evidence, threaten people with guns and shoot blanks at a terrified man, but escape with impunity. Their acts are justified not by sacrifice or contrition, but by acts of charity in sharing their stolen loot.

Some of the social/political content gives the story heart, but at other times, it supplants and detracts from the humor and drama and slows the pace.

Production values are good. Editing is crisp. Camera movements are steady and assured, free of the distracting jiggly-cam shots that spoil so many movies. Performances are generally good, but not memorable. Freeman plays the same character he's played in "R.E.D" and other films. Arkin is the same character he played in "Little Miss Sunshine." Dillon is the character from "Crash." King is the same character she played in "White House Down." Lloyd and Pais are caricatures.
Okay remake
I did see the original 1979 "Going In Style" movie some years ago, and I remember enjoying it, one reason being that while it was officially a comedy, it had a serious edge to it that helped prevent it from becoming too cornball. It wasn't a surprise to me that the serious edge to this story was lessened in this remake - the majority of most modern day movies try to be feel-good exercises from start to end. The strange thing is that when this remake does try to be serious, it comes up with the best scenes in the movie. And the movie at its worse is when it tries to be real jokey and cornball. The movie does remain watchable, however, mainly due to the performances of the three lead actors, who are very likable and appealing. Also, I admit that I was never bored at any moment. All the same, if you have a choice between watching the original movie or this remake, I would suggest you watch the original... though there are definitely a lot of movies that are much worse than this okay remake.
Going in Style
I've noticed a few movies like this in recent years, you know, with a small tight-knit roster of aging A-list stars that might not be here for much longer or are simply getting too old. I know that sounds really horrible but we've all gotta face the truth about life. But its funny how these epic cast rosters only seem to happen when the stars become old, didn't see it too much back in the day. I guess that could be down to them wanting to be the only major star in their own vehicle when they were younger, hungry for fame. As they get older I guess they mellow out a bit. Just a theory.

So this is another remake of a movie I have not seen or heard of but seems like a justified update I suppose. The plot centres on three old geezers played by Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine and Alan Arkin who are all made redundant. Not only that but they all lose their pensions due to their company being bought out and the restructuring within. So what do these old blokes do? Well they decide to rob the bank that is carrying out the restructuring of their pension funds.

So you get the gist here, geriatric bank robbers equals hilarity...right? Well yes and no, its hardly a laugh riot that's for sure, but predictable and clichéd? most definitely. To start with things move slowly as we meet the three characters and get to know their lives a bit. This is of course required to make us care about these guys and see their situations but it all moves slowly (just like old people). Each character has a different problem that is there to pull on your heartstrings. Joe (Caine) lives with his daughter and granddaughter but due to losing his job and pension they could all be evicted. Willie (Freeman) is becoming very ill due to kidney failure but also cannot afford to visit his family. Albert is the only one without anything overly disastrous happening, he's just a relatively poor old man. So, old men good, bank evil. Got it? good.

So to prep for their outrageous felony the guys first try to shoplift from a grocery store. This is one of the only truly funny sequences in the movie showcasing stereotypical geriatric tomfoolery and slapstick. The guys don't have a clue what to do and end up shoving all manner of things down their pants, inside jacket pockets or where ever. The getaway on the mobility scooter tops it off perfectly...if again a little too clichéd. Because of course they escape on a mobility scooter, they're old farts. A security officer chases after Albert but it doesn't last too long because Albert is...well old! 'this isn't an admission of guilt, I'm just tired'. The follow up with the store manager (Kenan Thompson of 'Kenan & Kel') is also quite amusing.

After this disappointing test run they seek help from an actual criminal to help them plan their heist. Cue training montage of old men getting fit and learning the tricks to becoming a top bank robber. Eventually we actually get to the actual bank robbing (are all American banks this splendid looking?) and being a family film its all very gentle and soppy. Old Willie almost keels over from overheating in his mask but is helped by a little girl in a vomit- inducing 'aww' moment. But then things take a slightly darker turn when the bank manager pulls a gun and tries to shoot the old men, but misses. Albert then strides over to the manager firing his blanks at him. This all felt very out of place in my opinion, especially when Albert starts firing his gun at the manager whilst saying he's gonna die. I realise he's letting out his frustration on the manager because of their financial situations and whatnot but Jesus!

Apparently the original movie has a more downbeat ending with the old guys getting caught, but this has been overturned here. In this heart-warming adventure the guys get away with it and give much of the money away to all their friends and family. Pretty stupid really, seeing all these people getting packages with huge wads of cash in them. I think most people would probably go to the police suspecting criminal activity, not wanting to get in trouble or dragged into anything.

Like I've said this is a SLOW moving film, there are lots of typical family scenes with soppy dialog. You do get a good sense of each character for sure but all the while you sit there just wanting them to get on with it. Basically you're not really interested in all the lovey-dovey build up, you just wanna see these guys rob the bank. Its all about old age pensioners robbing a bank, that's amusing and that's all you wanna see. The rest is all very very safe, clean and formulaic; light-hearted being an understatement. So yeah its fine, but could of been much funnier I think.

A satisfying story
This film tells the story of three hard working pensioners, who have given decades of their lives working for a factory. One day, they are told that their pensions will be stopped, leaving them penniless. They come up with a plan to rob a bank to recuperate their lost pensions.

"Going in Style" seems to be a heist film, but most of the screen time is dedicated to setting the scene, and the planning process. THe actual heist has little screen time, but the story is engaging nonetheless. The desperation and frustration of them losing their pension is palpable, and evoke much sympathy from viewers. I like Alan Larkin's character, as he appears to be unapproachable and yet he is not like that deep down. Michael Caine is great as a man who is desperate as well. I enjoyed the story, and it gives me smiles and satisfaction.
Going in Style
Actor Zach Braff (best known for his work in the excellent sitcom Scrubs) had a very promising debut as a director in 2004 with the film Garden State, an emotive and sincere "slice of life" which deservedly earned the attention of the followers of independent cinema. 10 years later, he made his second movie, Wish I Was Here, and even though it was interesting, it was very inferior to Garden State. And more recently, Going in Style unfortunately continues his downward spiral. On the other hand, it can be said that Going in Style discards Braff's "indie" intentions, and places him in the category of an efficient director-for-hire, with little creative vision, but who knows where to point the camera, and how to extract even the last drop of humor from a mediocre screenplay lacking of ambition and ingenuity. Despite Braff's apathetic direction, Going in Style counts with a cast headed by three veterans whose presence guarantees honest and enthusiastic performances, which are enough reason to bring this film a slight recommendation. There's no need to explain why it's a pleasure to see Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine and Alan Arkin together on the screen (or even separately), exploiting the incongruity of their actions, gently laughing at their age and forging honest emotional bonds with each other. In supporting roles, we find various solid actors such as Christopher Lloyd, Matt Dillon, Peter Serafinowicz, Ann-Margret and Kenan Thompson; they all take advantage of their brief screen-time in order to improve the experience and season its vapidity to a certain point. In fact, Going in Style doesn't have any fatal fail... its problem is just a lack of dramatic ambition which makes it appeal to bland comic formulas, while refusing to explore any of the provocative tangents suggested by the story; for example, the economic abuse against senior citizens and the subtle discrimination against them in every aspect of society... in summary, all those things which would have brought deepness to the movie. To be fair, Going in Style is the remake of an homonym 1979 film I haven't seen, so maybe, it fulfilled with its intention of updating the story, and period. Maybe, if I hadn't known Going in Style was directed by Braff, my expectations wouldn't have interfered with my perception so much (I would have probably assumed it was directed by Dennis Dugan, Shawn Levy or some similar mercenary). As I previously said, I can still give Going in Style a slight recommendation because it managed to keep me moderately entertained despite its mediocrity; however, I would have definitely preferred something much audacious or intelligent, which would have genuinely taken advantage of the talent of the actors. As for Braff... work is work; but it works better with ideas.
'Going in Style': Review
Joyful, hilarious, touching, exciting. "Going in Style" fits in all these categories, proving how age does not – and should not – deprive actors of comedic spirit. Michael Cane ('Joe'), Morgan Freeman ('Willie'), and Alan Arkin ('Al') give such good performances to the point that moments of lack of subtlety – from both the script and the direction – are minimized instead of forgiven. It is a hell of a good time from beginning to end.

Down on their luck, the three old friends struggle to simply get through the day is becoming more unbearable each day. 'Joe' is under the pressure of bank eviction notices, 'Willie' has to overcome the distance from the family, and 'Al', well, could not care less as long as he is not alone. Alan Arkin, by the way, steals every scene – "Little Miss Sunshine" vibes.

Their situation reaches its breaking point when their pensions are frozen. The three leads decide to rob their mutual bank and this part of the plot is what defines this movie for what it is. On the one hand, it plays up, to the maximum level, all the possible jokes and funny moments applicable to the circumstance – and the payoff includes a supermarket scene that I will not forget so soon. Another way it works is with the sneaky and twisty nature of the bank robbery operation – orchestrated with the help of 'Jesus' (John Ortiz). These do not just make sense, but they are truly clever.

The part where it comes across as not as bright is in its efforts of justifying the leads actions. Of course, situations like this can and do very well happen, and are genuine injustices. Michael Cane sells that emotion with a few dramatic scenes involving his granddaughter in the film 'Brooklyn', played by Joey King. It is, however, in dealing with the circumstances of the robbery and the nature of such a situation that it falls short. Again, this is does not get in the way of it being a good and fully enjoyable film; it only keeps it from having that extra level of much appreciated sophistication.

Ultimately, "Going in Style" does what it came to theaters to do: get constant, big, and loud laughs from the audience. It provides spectators with incredible 90 or so minutes of good fun at the movies. Despite hilarious supporting performances by Christopher Lloyd as 'Milton' and Ann-Margaret as 'Annie', the three Oscar winners leads carry this film with such class and wit that it makes it really hard not to enjoy the trip to the theater.

robin hood 80 (years old)
A very light and fun movie. Seen this genre many times, so there is nothing new here.

Nevertheless, I watched it mainly due to the famous actors, but this movie does not need rewinding...

Definitely watchable for a non-serious evening.
Grumpy Old Men Rob A Bank!
Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman, & Alan Arkin play retired buddies that are about to get screwed out of their retirement pensions. After one of them witnesses a bank robbery they formulate a plan for a bank heist. Will they go through with it? Will they get away with it? More importantly Ann-Margaret is back on the screen once again. A film you can watch with your grandparents - enjoyable!
A Movie You Will Want to Own
Finally.....a movie without violence (yes, it is about a bank robbery,) sex or extreme profanity. LOVED this movie. Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman, and especially Alan Arkin are at their BEST. The acting is incredible, but the writing is magnificent. You will want to keep paper and pen handy to write down the one liners. Ann Margaret is a treasure to see on screen again. If you liked Little Miss Sunshine, you will love Going In Style. It's heartwarming, hilarious, sweet, endearing and so clever. Congratulations Zach directed a real winner!
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