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Taken 3 (2014)
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Taken 3 (2014)


Genre
:
Thriller | Action
Rating
:
6.1 / 10
Release Date
:
16 December 2014
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
1 : 49 minutes
Spoken Language
:
English
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
Ex-government operative Bryan Mills finds his life is shattered when he's falsely accused of a murder that hits close to home. As he's pursued by a savvy police inspector, Mills employs his particular set of skills to track the real killer and exact his unique brand of justice.

Cast Overview :

Bryan Mills
by: Liam Neeson
Inspector Frank Dotzler
by: Forest Whitaker
Kim Mills
by: Maggie Grace
Lenore Mills - St. John
by: Famke Janssen
Stuart St. John
by: Dougray Scott
Oleg Malankov
by: Sam Spruell
Garcia
by: Don Harvey
Smith
by: Dylan Bruno
Sam
by: Leland Orser
Bernie (Harris)
by: David Warshofsky
(Mark) Casey
by: Jon Gries
Jimy
by: Jonny Weston
Clarence
by: Andrew Borba
Claire
by: Judi Beecher
Maxim
by: Andrew Howard
Phillips
by: Chad Donella
Detective Johnson
by: Al Sapienza
Cop Utility Room
by: Alexander Wraith
Maxim Partner
by: Cedric Cirotteau
NSA Woman
by: Catherine Dyer
Cop Brooks
by: Jimmy Palumbo
Cop Crime Scene
by: Robert Pralgo
Cop Crime Scene
by: Tony Williams
Cop Crime Scene
by: Al Vicente
Cop Debriefing Room
by: Shelley Calene-Black
Cop Technician Surveillance Van
by: Adam J. Smith
Cop Lenore House
by: Jimmy Gonzales
Reporter Crime Scene
by: Lauren Sivan
Pastor Lenore Funeral
by: Cornelius Peter
Bodyguard Many
by: Kevin Fry
Bagel Clerk
by: Katie Mary Garland
Steward Gulfstream
by: Alex Disdier
Pilot Private Jet
by: Mike Davies
USC Girl
by: Ellen Ho
USC Girl
by: Haley Craft
USC Girl
by: Stephanie Honoré
USC Professor
by: Steve Coulter
Clerk Convenience Store
by: Michael Shikany
Clerk Gas Station
by: Robert Bryan Davis
Clerk Toy Store
by: Nazareth Dairian
Impound Technician
by: Tony Demil
Waitress Rancho Cafe
by: Stefanie Kleine
Customer Rancho Cafe
by: Johnny Harvill
Waitress Restaurant
by: Angie Dillard
Mike
by: Wallace Langham
Malankov Guard Security Station #1
by: Anton Yakovlev
Malankov Guard Security Station #2
by: Cedric Camus
Malankov Guard Elevator Penthouse #1
by: Karim Ben Haddou
Malankov Guard Elevator Penthouse #2
by: Vincent Parisi
Malankov Guard Elevator Penthouse #3
by: Scott Thrun
Malankov Guard Elevator Garage #1
by: Cédric Chevalme
Malankov Guard Elevator Garage #2
by: Pete Thias
Controller Airport
by: Martin Vaughan Lewis
Detective (uncredited)
by: Ashante P.T. Stokes
Kim's Friend (uncredited)
by: Abbey Ferrell

Member Reviews :

> Independently a fine movie rather being associated with TAKEN. Actually, it was not a bad movie, I really enjoyed it. But associated with 'Taken' and being the third film in the series was the setback. Because unlike the first two films, this one was somewhat detached from the original theme. Except the cast from the previous two, the story takes place in a completely different platform. From all the three films, the phone call between father and daughter was retained, but was not effective as the first one which became just a trademark of the series, that's all. The first half creates the puzzle and next half solves it. As expected, it was a typical structure in this trilogy, but the last quarter was turned into something like 'Mission Impossible'. In 'Taken' films, Bryan Mills (our lead guy) works alone, but he formed a team with a tech guy and others. That does not sound good, at least tried to be different from the original movie. It is a little disappointment for 'Taken' fans, but you will have a best shot if you see it as an independent one off movie. Yes could have made a better action flick if it was not linked to it. Hope it all ends here like they have said. As a trilogy, it failed, or maybe we can call it a 50-50. But the first one was a masterpiece, a trendsetting piece. 6.5/10
  Reno
The rugged and feisty Liam Neeson (as on-screen alter ego ex-CIA operative Bryan Mills) is back in fighting form for a third and supposedly final go-around in ‘Taken 3′. This tired and tepid action-packed crime thriller is directed by French filmmaker Olivier Megaton (‘Taken 2’, ‘Transporter 3’) with screenwriting credits attributed to ‘Taken’ producer Luc Besson and Robert Mark Kamen. Clearly Neeson and company want to squeeze the remaining strained juices out of the ‘Taken’ film franchise as this movie series trilogy ends on an exhausting whimper. Uninspired, toothless and motoring on empty impishness, ‘Taken 3′ has run its kinetic course for the aging Neeson to aim, shoot and take down some serious repetitive butt-kicking numbers. After the last two energizing installments where flashy foreign locales were a major part of the appealing ‘Taken’ universe, ‘Taken 3′ is reduced to unraveling in the uneventful backyard of familiar Los Angeles that definitely lacks the exotic excitement and visual vitality that were previously showcased in posh landscapes such as Paris and Istanbul. In fact, star Neeson reportedly nixed the idea to partake in the ‘Taken 3′ production if there was another concept of kidnapping involved. Huh? Why avoid the element of kidnapping when in fact it was the soundly running gimmick that made the ‘Taken’ experience palpable and pulsating? Still, this is the least of ‘Taken 3’s bothersome problems as the movie delves in the manufactured mockery involving cliched car chases, sketchy gunplay and the inclusion of countless Russian mobsters parading about in obligatory fashion. Importantly, even Neeson seems quite disengaged as his robotic Bryan Mills goes through the motions trying to find some upside in the forced upbeat shenanigans that seem to trudge along scene after scene. The very first outing in ‘Taken’ took audiences by surprised as it featured a matured Neeson as an avenging former CIA human weapon Mills committed to his fatherly duties in manhandling the Albanian human traffickers that dared to abscond his teen daughter Kim (Maggie Grace). In ‘Taken 2′, the hostile adversaries want Mills’s head on a platter after he tore up their territory in his crusade to rescue his precious offspring from the opportunistic ruffians. Now Mills finds his neck on the line in the connection with his ex-wife Lenore’s (Famke Janssen) brutal murder. Look out LA…the harried Bryan Mills is out in survival mode. The question remains: whose blood will be spilled in the process? Prior to Lenore’s senseless demise, she had visited her ex-hubby Bryan and the feelings between the former spouses are still strong. Mills still carries an emotional torch for Lenore but he cannot act upon his affections for her. Poor Lenore is trapped in her current unhappy marriage with an insufferable moneybags misfit Stuart St. John (Dougray Scott). In the aftermath of Lenore’s death, the distraught and beleaguered Mills finds out the trouble that he is embroiled in so convincingly. As a result of his former lover’s slaughtering Bryan Mills is reeling with outrage. Yes, folks, it appears that Mills is on the run and must prove his innocence and bring to the forefront the murderers that butchered Lenore. Mills has on his mind the need to protect his exposed college-aged daughter Kim from potential harm as well. In the meanwhile, the LAPD lead investigator in Franck Doltzer (Oscar winner Forest Whitaker, ‘The King Of Scotland’) must track down the defiant Mills and make some sense out of the Lenore Mills St. John slaying. Mills proves to be elusive and crafty as usual while leaving behind his trademark trashing of battered bodies and bouncing bullets in the chaotic southern California streets. Seemingly, the catchy novelty act of a hulking middle-aged Neeson exploding at the seams in action-oriented fashion resonated with glorious forethought. After all, ‘Taken’ single-handily resurrected Neeson’s box office cred and made him a cinematic hipster to the young folks and his aged contemporaries alike. However, the third time is not the charm in revisiting the gun-toting ‘grandpa’. Sadly, ‘Taken 3′ is mindlessly played out as Neeson’s Mills or the handlers behind this hollow hedonistic actioner have dipped their toes in an empty well of ideas to conclude this three-part crime caper. Let’s face facts…we all were ‘Taken’ in by this pseudo punchy action yarn that no longer generates the destructive heat it once punctuated with carefree confidence. Taken 3 (2015) 29th Century Fox 1 hr. 49 mins. Starring: Liam Neeson, Forest Whitaker, Famke Jannssen, Maggie Grace and Dougray Scott Directed by: Olivier Megaton Rated: PG-13 Genre: Action and Adventure/Crime thriller/Mystery and Suspense Critic’s rating: ** stars (out of four stars)
  Frank Ochieng
I was looking forward to this movie and I have to say that I was a wee bit disappointed. It is a decent enough action movie but the script leaves somewhat to be desired. A good chunk of the movie is quite good, actually it is very good, but there are some crucial scenes that, in my opinion, really drags it down to a rather mediocre level. The plot is a fairly classical, not a very intelligent nor a very original, one. When trying to push the third sequel in a series Hollywood have a tendency to fall back on certain “trusted” elements. Like, make the hero haunted by the law and / or the government (no I do not consider the government to be the same as the law) or kill off some of the main (or at least likable) characters. In this movie they are doing both. I do not know why this always seems to be the standard solution because I certainly do not like it. Are the general movie going audience really falling for these, in my mind, cheap scripts? I guess they must be since this formula is repeated over and over again. Well, it is not for me to judge other peoples tastes and if I would have been a bean counter for the movie industry then it would really have been my duty to squeeze out as much money as possible regardless of whether I thought it would make a good movie or not, However, I am not. I am a consumer of movies and my personal opinion is that these plot elements are pretty cheap and not really to my liking. But then, that is just me. Anyway, the movie is not really bad. It is a decent enough action movie and, in general, I quite like the performance of Liam Neeson. He is the half-sad, silent and, most of all, ass-kicking hero that I like. He is pretty much what holds this movie together. Well, that was perhaps not entirely fair. Forrest Whitaker is doing a quite good job as well. Most of the other characters are mostly fillers. The main bad guy started off fairly good but he really never got the chance to shine and the ending scenes with the big confrontation was…well I would say pretty pathetic. This brings us to my man gripe with this movie. Up until this point Liam Neeson was really playing the big bad, and really skilled, killing machine. The way he, with the help of his friends, entered the bad guy’s stronghold was perhaps not very innovative (seen that, been there, and done that) but at least it was professional. After that however it turned into a bloody joke. Not only does our hero walk into a heavily defended stronghold carrying only a small pea shooter but every time he manages to liberate a decent weapon from the hopelessly incompetent bad guys he throws it away and, occasionally, picks up another pea shooter. What the f…? Then we have the fairly ridiculous big fight at the end where the bad guy runs around in his underwear. That was just embarrassing. Maybe I could have swallowed the underwear thing if it was not for the fact that Lieam Neeson suddenly lost all kind of professionalism. Apart from the pea shooter syndrome mentioned before he just gets himself wacked by this maniac until, in the last minute, he miraculously recovers and gets the upper hand. There were a few minor glimpses of intelligence in the whole scene but they were never really exploited. On the whole, if would say this was a fairly decent and enjoyable action movie but I was expecting more from it. If the last third of the movie would have matched the first two thirds then my rating would have been higher. Maybe Liam Neeson is not a big enough star, although I like him a lot, to pick his roles like he wants to but I would say that he should indeed be a bit more picky and read the scripts before signing on.
  Per Gunnar Jonsson