While there are a few moments in the movie that can be said to be Moore at his best, the production as a whole may be Moore at his worst.
A fully disengaged brain is probably the key to enjoyment. Even basic logic engenders a recognition of how truly stupid this screenplay is.
While there are gunfights and everything concludes with a big shoot-out, the complexity of the situation is anything but standard-order fare for a Western.
Light on backstory and details and strong on adrenaline and testosterone...not unlike the three films that came before it.
Although entertaining throughout and occasionally moving, the film is less an epic drama than an historically-based soap opera.
The cast is top-notch and the characters are sufficiently likable but the movie’s vanilla narrative repeatedly offers unsurprising plot points.
Although there are numerous problems with "Fifty Shades Freed," the fundamental one is also the most obvious: the lack of a compelling story.
Despite some great acting, this is a largely unpleasant viewing experience and the downbeat tone isn’t helped by a narrative that flits back and forth in time without rhyme or reason.
After 20 years, its depictions of war and how men are molded by war have lost none of their power.
The most compelling reason to see "The Foreigner" is Chan, whose step into new territory reveals things we haven’t previously seen from him.