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War . Drama . Action

Last months of World War II in April 1945. As the Allies make their final push in the European Theater, a battle-hardened U.S. Army sergeant in the 2nd Armored Division named Wardaddy commands a Sherman tank called "Fury" and its five-man crew on a deadly mission behind enemy lines. Outnumbered and outgunned, Wardaddy and his men face overwhelming odds in their heroic attempts to strike at the heart of Nazi Germany.

Actors: Jason Isaacs , Xavier Samuel , Kevin Vance , Brad William Henke , Jim Parrack , Jon Bernthal , Michael Peña , Logan Lerman , Shia LaBeouf , Brad Pitt
Directors: David Ayer
Country: USA , CHINA , UK
Release: 2014-10-17
More Info:
  • Mick LaSalle

    At its best, Fury examines the psychological experience of warfare.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review
  • James Berardinelli

    In a way, Fury and 1970's "Patton" could be considered companion pieces. Both deal extensively with tank warfare but from different perspectives.

    ReelViews Full Review
  • Calvin Wilson

    Fury is a guided tour through a manmade hell.

    St. Louis Post-Dispatch Full Review
  • Peter Rainer

    Brad Pitt gives one of his best performances as Sgt. Don “Wardaddy” Collier, a tank commander with a passion for killing Nazis.

    Christian Science Monitor Full Review
  • James Mottram

    Loud, intense, violent, relentless, Fury doesn’t stop until the credits roll, thanks to Ayer’s cracking direction and a committed cast. The best WW2 movie in some time.

    Total Film Full Review
  • David Denby

    Fury is literally visceral— a kind of war horror film, which is, of course, what good combat films should be.

    The New Yorker Full Review
  • Mike Scott

    It's an engrossing film, rich with action and emotion.

    New Orleans Times-Picayune Full Review
  • Kenneth Turan

    What makes this film distinctive is the adroit way it both subverts and enhances old-school expectations, grafting a completely modern sensibility onto thoroughly traditional material.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Edward Frost

    The film is a bravura depiction of the harsh brutalities of war that, though monotonous, is an entirely rousing entry in the annals of great WWII cinema.

    CineVue Full Review
  • Joe Neumaier

    Fury excels in showing the ground-level, guttural intensity and claustrophobia of battle.

    New York Daily News Full Review
  • Andrew O'Hehir

    Like Ayer’s cop flicks, Fury is a gripping ride all the way through, if somewhat restricted in its emotional and visual range. Full Review
  • James Rocchi

    This isn't disposable popcorn entertainment, or a winking “war” film like “Inglourious Basterds.” Ayer's aim here is a film that will stick, and stick with you. And he achieves it.

    TheWrap Full Review
  • Robbie Collin

    Any Hollywood gloss has been scoured away: the plot is raw, episodic and wholly unsentimental; a gruelling onward rumble from one brush with death to the next.

    The Telegraph Full Review
  • Todd McCarthy

    Fury is a good, solid World War II movie, nothing more and nothing less.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Steven Rea

    Although it's pretty much impossible to avoid the cliches and constructs of a war movie, Ayer pushes his actors to find the adrenalized fear, and fire, in their guts. Pitt brings "Wardaddy" alive in ways that put his cartoonish "Inglourious Basterds" Army lieutenant to shame. Lerman's rabbity dread is palpable.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • Peter Travers

    Pitt is tremendous in the role, a conscience detectable even in Wardaddy's blinkered gaze. But it's Lerman who anchors the film with a shattering, unforgettable portrayal of corrupted innocence. Fury means to grab us hard from the first scene and never let go. Mission accomplished.

    Rolling Stone Full Review
  • Richard Roeper

    Pitt is at the top of his game, playing a man who has forgotten whatever he used to be and has wholly embraced his role in this war.

    Chicago Sun-Times Full Review
  • Claudia Puig

    Fury does capture the brutality of war and the misery of life spent largely confined in an armored tank during the war's final weeks, in April, 1945.

    USA Today Full Review
  • Rex Reed

    It never scales the cinematic heights or reaches the same groundbreaking level as "Saving Private Ryan," but it’s intensely ferocious and relentlessly rough on the senses. You’ll know you’ve been to war, and not on the Hollywood front.

    New York Observer Full Review
  • Roger Moore

    It’s good, not great, and it’s not Ayer’s fault that the rarer these B-movies become, the more we expect from them.

    McClatchy-Tribune News Service Full Review
  • Marc Mohan

    David Ayer's film is a gory, muddy, downbeat tale of war's hellishness and the fraternal bond between those stuck in the middle of it. It's also, like "Ryan," full of tense, grippingly staged action scenes that capture moments of pure adrenaline, and it's the tension between those two impulses that makes "Fury" fascinating and ultimately flawed.

    Portland Oregonian Full Review
  • Richard Corliss

    World War II was a historical event, but also a movie genre, and Fury occasionally prints the legend. The rest of it is plenty grim and grisly. Audience members may feel like prisoners of war forced to watch a training-torture film.

    Time Full Review
  • John Anderson

    World War II is often called the “last good war,” which has also meant that it was the last global conflict out of which the studios could make an unabashedly heroic movie. Fury is not that movie. And because it is not, it provides a few psychic disturbances beyond its shocking gore, burning soldiers blowing their brains out, children hanged from trees by the SS and imminent rape.

    Wall Street Journal Full Review
  • A.O. Scott

    Within this gore-spattered, superficially nihilistic carapace is an old-fashioned platoon picture, a sensitive and superbly acted tale of male bonding under duress.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Bill Goodykoontz

    Ultimately Fury is a good, conventional war movie that might have become something more.

    Arizona Republic Full Review
  • Drew McWeeny

    The film's best moments are those focused on combat, and Ayer does a tremendous job of creating the details of daily life for a combat tank team in the waning days of WWII.

    HitFix Full Review
  • Michael Phillips

    A handful of revisions, tweaks and adjustments, along with a musical score less bombastically grandiose, might've made this a film to remember.

    Chicago Tribune Full Review
  • Ty Burr

    Ayer, who has dealt with charismatic bad boys before — he wrote the script for “Training Day” and directed the sharp police drama “End of Watch” — makes the paternal “Wardaddy” into a figure both monstrous and upstanding.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Michael O'Sullivan

    It’s engaging and watchable, even as it marches toward a seemingly suicidal climax. Yet the complex dynamic between Wardaddy and his men is far more fascinating.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Ian Nathan

    A persuasive, warts-and-bolts depiction of warfare from the guts of a tank yoked to an overwrought, sub-Private Ryan account of innocence under fire — so a hit and a miss.

    Empire Full Review
  • Nathan Rabin

    Fury lives up to its title with its great ferocity, but at a certain point, it begins to feel like a macho fantasy.

    The Dissolve Full Review
  • Cath Clarke

    Brad Pitt pulls along this gutsy, old-fashioned World War II epic by the sheer brute force of his charisma.

    Time Out London Full Review
  • Peter Bradshaw

    Fury is a punchy, muscular action film, confidently put together and never anything other than watchable.

    The Guardian Full Review
  • Ignatiy Vishnevetsky

    It’s all very Peckinpah — or at least it could be, if Ayer had any sense of poetry.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Chris Nashawaty

    Pitt, for instance, could've used a scene like Tom Hanks' in "Saving Private Ryan," where we learn something — anything — about his life back home and what he's fighting for besides the Stars and Stripes. Instead, Fury (the title comes from the name of the tank) just plods from one brutal, bloody combat scene to the next.

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Kevin Jagernauth

    It's not the most complex WWII movie you'll see, but there's no denying the blunt intensity of Fury, and even if it doesn't sustain, Ayer commits to staring straight into hellish eye of war and bringing audiences along to witness every gruesome detail.

    The Playlist Full Review
  • Peter Sobczynski

    It doesn't take long to realize that writer-director David Ayer has spent more time adding flesh to his battlefield sequence than he has in fleshing out the screenplay. The end result, while technically impressive, is a dramatically bloodless affair, despite the gallons of gore on display. Full Review
  • Kyle Smith

    But for all its 21st-century special effects, the characters, dialogue and values of Fury are straight out of the ’50s. The 1650s, maybe.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Steve Persall

    Fury reeks of self-importance, a strange arrogance for a fictional World War II drama drenched in more blood than ideas.

    Tampa Bay Times Full Review
  • Rene Rodriguez

    Fury aims for history, and the contrived resolution shows a timidity by Ayer that is uncharacteristic of his previous work. Still, the action sequences, which use actual vintage tanks and little CGI, are pretty extraordinary and, at times, incredibly gruesome. War is hell. That’s entertainment, folks.

    Miami Herald Full Review
  • Marc Savlov

    Fuller’s film is inarguably a stone-cold classic of the genre, but Fury, for all its cacophonous chaos and half-crazed characters, never quite reaches the shellshocked heights required to make it a bona fide pillar of cinematic combat.

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
  • Amy Nicholson

    This is an ugly part of an ugly war, and Ayer wallows in it. Instead of flags and patriotism, Fury is about filth.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • Eric Kohn

    Writer-director David Ayer’s brash, assaultive Brad Pitt drama manages some evocative imagery and achieves visceral impact by enacting a hellacious atmosphere that never lets up — but Ayer takes the mission too literally, and winds up literally lost in the fog of war.

    indieWIRE Full Review
  • Jesse Cataldo

    The film itself is a lumbering tank of a movie, chunky, loud, and clumsy, mulching down men into meat as proof of its dramatic seriousness and gloomy worldview.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • Peter Debruge

    Though colorfully embellished with authentic detail and logistically complex to bring to the screen, Ayer’s script is bland at the most basic story level, undermined by cardboard characterizations and a stirring yet transparently silly climactic showdown.

    Variety Full Review
  • David Edelstein

    The revulsion that Steven Spielberg maintained to the end of "Saving Private Ryan" is nowhere in sight — Ayer betrays his own values with a climax that’s like a hack gamer’s recreation of Peckinpah’s "The Wild Bunch." The final encounter between Ellison and a German soldier is meant to offer humanist balance, but in context it’s ludicrous. You can’t believe Ayer thought he could get away with it.

    New York Magazine (Vulture) Full Review
  • Geoff Pevere

    Fury is a war movie with balls of steel and marbles for brains.

    The Globe and Mail (Toronto) Full Review
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