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Heat (1995)
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Heat (1995)


Genre
:
Action | Crime | Drama | Thriller
Rating
:
7.8 / 10
Release Date
:
15 December 1995
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
2 : 50 minutes
Spoken Language
:
English, Español
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
Obsessive master thief, Neil McCauley leads a top-notch crew on various daring heists throughout Los Angeles while determined detective, Vincent Hanna pursues him without rest. Each man recognizes and respects the ability and the dedication of the other even though they are aware their cat-and-mouse game may end in violence.

Cast Overview :

Lt. Vincent Hanna
by: Al Pacino
Neil McCauley
by: Robert De Niro
Chris Shiherlis
by: Val Kilmer
Nate
by: Jon Voight
Michael Cheritto
by: Tom Sizemore
Justine Hanna
by: Diane Venora
Eady
by: Amy Brenneman
Charlene Shiherlis
by: Ashley Judd
Sergeant Drucker
by: Mykelti Williamson
Lauren Gustafson
by: Natalie Portman
Bosko
by: Ted Levine
Kelso
by: Tom Noonan
Richard Torena
by: Tone Loc
Alan Marciano
by: Hank Azaria
Detective Casals
by: Wes Studi
Donald Breedan
by: Dennis Haysbert
Trejo
by: Danny Trejo
Hugh Benny
by: Henry Rollins
Roger Van Zant
by: William Fichtner
Waingro
by: Kevin Gage
Elaine Cheritto
by: Susan Traylor
Schwartz
by: Jerry Trimble
Albert Torena
by: Ricky Harris
Dr. Bob
by: Jeremy Piven
Ralph
by: Xander Berkeley
Anna Trejo
by: Begonya Plaza
Armoured Guard
by: Rick Avery
Hooker's Mother
by: Hazelle Goodman
Timmons
by: Ray Buktenica
Shooter at Drive-in
by: Max Daniels
Driver at Drive-in
by: Vince Deadrick Jr.
Officer Bruce
by: Steven Ford
Claudia
by: Farrah Forke
Bosko's Date
by: Patricia Healy
Sergeant Heinz
by: Paul Herman
Rachel
by: Cindy Katz
Captain Jackson
by: Brian Libby
Harry Dieter
by: Dan Martin
Bank Guard
by: Mario Roberts
Armoured Truck Driver
by: Thomas Rosales, Jr.
Hostage Girl
by: Yvonne Zima
1st SIS Detective in the hallway (uncredited)
by: Mick Gould
Solenko, Restaurant Manager (uncredited)
by: Bud Cort
Castilian Woman (uncredited)
by: Viviane Vives
Lillian
by: Kim Staunton
Construction Clerk
by: Martin Ferrero
Children's Hospital Doctor
by: Brad Baldridge
Dominick
by: Andrew Camuccio
Bartender
by: Kenny Endoso
Casals' Date
by: Kimberly Flynn
Marcia Drucker
by: Niki Harris
Armoured Guard
by: Bill McIntosh
Basketball Player
by: Rick Marzan
Children's Hospital Nurse
by: Terry Miller
Detective
by: Daniel O'Haco
Prostitute
by: Kai Soremekun
Bar Couple (uncredited)
by: Peter Blackwell
Restaurant Patron (uncredited)
by: Trevor Coppola
Police Woman (uncredited)
by: Mary Kircher
Grocery Store Employee (uncredited)
by: Darin Mangan
Cusamano (uncredited)
by: Robert Miranda
Grocery Store Cop (uncredited)
by: Manny Perry
Waitress (uncredited)
by: Iva Franks Singer
Bank Guard (uncredited)
by: Tim Werner
Ellis (uncredited)
by: Philip Ettington

Member Reviews :

You don't live with me, you live among the remains of dead people. Heat is written and directed by Michael Mann. It stars Robert DeNiro, Al Pacino, Val Kilmer, Jon Voight, Tom Sizemore, Diane Venora, Ashley Judd, Amy Brennerman and Danny Trejo. Music is scored by Elliot Goldenthal and cinematography by Dante Spinoti. Big time thief Neil McCauley (DeNiro) is after one last major score before he retires, but hot on his tail is Vincent Hannah (Pacino), a cop equally and methodically as driven as he is himself. In the build up to Heat's release, much was made of it being the first on screen pairing of DeNiro and Pacino. A mouthwatering prospect for sure, it proved to be worth the wait and unfolds as a lesson in restrained acting with two modern greats affording each other the respect that was due. What we didn't realise in the build up to the film's release, was that it would prove to be one of the greatest cops and robbers movies of all time, brought to us by an auteur director whose kink for realism and commitment to research stands him out from much of the modern directing pack. Rarely does a film come together as one, where all the cogs of the engine are in tune, but Heat is one such picture. From cast performances to visual aesthetics, to screenplay and actual substance of story, Heat is as meticulous as it is thrilling. There are a myriad of characters brilliantly stitched together in one de-glamorised City of Angels, as plot develops, and each character and their crumbling relationships come under inspection, we are witnessing a coarse viewpoint of human nature, where people's lives are ended or defined by their choices. Everywhere you look, here, there are folk cracking under the strain of being exposed to high end crime, dreams, hopes and happiness are unlikely to be achieved, and this is on both sides of the law. For Heat, Mann fuses the tonal and visual ticks of Manhunter with that of the adrenalin rushes from Last of the Mohicans, with the former gorgeously born out by Spinoti's pin sharp photography, the latter thrillingly realised by Mann's skill at action set pieces. Once again word of mouth about the key heist and shoot out in the film led to high expectation, and again there is no disappointment. L.A. becomes a battle ground, rapid gunfire punctures the air, cars swerve and crash, bodies fall, visually and aurally it drags you to the edge of your seat, an extended action sequence fit to sit with the best of them. The kicker as well is that because Mann has been so detailed in his characterisations, we care about what happens to all parties, we understand motives and means. Which in a film with such a huge support cast is quite an achievement. There is enough in Heat to fill out a dozen other cops and robbers films, fans of neo-noir and crime films in general are spoilt supreme here. It's not rocket science really, put a group of great actors together, give them an intelligent script to work from and let them be guided by a director who will not sit still, and you get a great film. Heat, the ultimate predator and prey movie, where from beginning to end it refuses to be lazy or cop out, and energy and thought seeps from every frame. 10/10
  John Chard
Partly I'm disappointed in myself for taking so long to watch _Heat_ because it's such a massive influence on one of the best movies ever (_The Dark Knight_), and one my favourite video games ever (_Payday: The Heist_). Mostly though, I'm disappointed in myself for taking so long to watch _Heat_ because I've denied myself for so long the privilege of having seen such a great fucking crime movie. _Final rating:★★★★ - An all round good movie with a little something extra._
  Gimly