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Buy The Usual Suspects 1995 Online (mkv, avi, flv, mp4) DVDRip
USA, Germany
Crime, Thriller, Mystery
IMDB rating:
Bryan Singer
Stephen Baldwin as Michael McManus
Gabriel Byrne as Dean Keaton
Benicio Del Toro as Fred Fenster
Kevin Pollak as Todd Hockney
Kevin Spacey as Roger 'Verbal' Kint
Chazz Palminteri as Dave Kujan, US Customs
Pete Postlethwaite as Kobayashi
Giancarlo Esposito as Jack Baer, FBI
Suzy Amis as Edie Finneran
Dan Hedaya as Sgt. Jeffrey 'Jeff' Rabin
Paul Bartel as Smuggler
Carl Bressler as Saul Berg
Phillipe Simon as Fortier
Jack Shearer as Renault
Storyline: Following a truck hijack in New York, five conmen are arrested and brought together for questioning. As none of them is guilty, they plan a revenge operation against the police. The operation goes well, but then the influence of a legendary mastermind criminal called Keyser Söze is felt. It becomes clear that each one of them has wronged Söze at some point and must pay back now. The payback job leaves 27 men dead in a boat explosion, but the real question arises now: Who actually is Keyser Söze?
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(major spoilers - plus, if you're a fan of the film, you won't like my review)

I've never understood the fuss made over this movie - every time its been on TV i've watched the first five minutes, and rolled my eyes for various reasons (the first time it was Gabriel Byrne's accent, the other times it was how over-wrought everything was) and put something good on instead.

I've finally given it the light of day tonight, to the end, and my feeling is this: one minute of cleverness at the end does not justify putting us through two hours of over-wrought actors playing at cops and robbers.

The general situation is so very familiar - the crims who get together for one last job that goes wrong, and the way its told is not fresh either: the structure of the framing narrative in the present day and the flashbacks which take us back to a past event we want to learn the truth about, comes from Citizen Kane and Rashomon (ie, on its own does not make this movie original). The constant promise of a final mystery, which is intended to propel us to the end was invented by Orson Welles, and is a device used quite frequently (Citizen Kane, Rashomon, Go, Memento, The Exterminating Angel, and most movies, in fact).

For two hours this is a lot of posing, actors dressed in "slumming-it" costumes straight from the costume designer's wardrobe, cliche dialogue, unbelievable situations, one unsustainable haircut, stubble and a lot of brooding "i'm a criminal" close-ups.

There is a justified reason for all this falseness (aka pretentiousness), given in the final two minutes, which i can't even bring myself to say in case you haven't seen it and are still reading - i've had too many movies ruined for me. Save to say, like The Sixth Sense, this movie is a one-gimmick movie, and it takes watching it for two hours to find out that gimmick (which is the only possible explanation for characters having what i like to call Stephen King names, by which i mean they sound like someone has sat down and thought "What's a really cool name i can make up?" instead of names real people would have. Or possibly "what's the wackiest name i can give a person and have the audience not laugh" - if this was the case, they failed with me. Every time someone said "Verbal Kint," "Kobayashi," or "Kaiser Sosay" i couldn't help giggling) - i spent two hours rolling my eyes and two minutes saying "yes, that's clever, but if people didn't equate twists with quality then i could have enjoyed the entire two hours - but it would not have been this movie, which is nothing without its gimmick. I had the same problem with Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind - i need more than one gimmick to keep me interested.
Kevin Spacey delivers the performance of his life
The movie will keep you guessing the entire time. Verbal Kent (Kevin Spacey)delivers the best performance of his life. There are so many actors in this film that all deliver from the beginning to the end. This is tough to write without a spoiler. But rest assured you don't want Kaiser Sosa coming after you.

This movie is older now so you will have to look past the fact that it has become dated, but if you are a fan of good acting and a story line that you will never guess until the reveal at the end then this is a film for you to see. BUT WAIT watch the credits there is even more in there.
Flawed, but fascinating

First of all, I have to confess that I had inadvertently found out the answer to "Who is Keyser Soze?" scant days before seeing the movie for the first time. Which makes it impossible to watch the film correctly, where you are made to believe that Gabriel Byrne is Keyser Soze. We see Keaton being killed at the start, and I believed it because I knew he wasn't Soze.

However the montage by which the detective realises the truth was extremely well done, and it was still worth watching the movie for that.

The film has three flaws: Keyser Soze is built up throughout the film as being "The Devil Himself", but nothing he does is any worse than anything the other characters do: when they hit Kobayashi, Baldwin casually kills the two bodyguards; they all machine-gun a number of Hungarians (who could be simple sailors for all they know). The Rat is cowering in his cabin, more frightened of Keyser Soze than anything else. Well, if he's frightened to die, a huge gun-battle is in progress and its odds-on he's going to die anyway. Then Soze actually turns up and, um, shoots him. Big deal. The story of Soze killing his own family is just that - a story (whatever the ending).

The second flaw is when they do things for filmic effect rather than good sense. This is particularly notable in the scene where they hit Kobayashi. They are careful to take Kobayashi to an empty office so they can talk to him before killing him (a courtesy not extended to the two bodyguards). He is thus given the opportunity to talk his way out of it. Then the cons follow him up to the office on the top floor. Then they presumably make their way home. In all this time, there is a bloodstained lift with two dead bodies in it!

The final flaw is that the whole "end sequence" of attacking the boat is one of those long sequences of men running around in the dark and shooting people. It's very common in action films (particularly of the heist type) and I think it should cease. The audience don't know where they are, who's shooting at what, what the battle plan is. When the whole point is who was where and when, I think the action needs to be made a lot clearer.
Entertaining to the very last line...
This film has got to be one of the greatest in recent history. The ending superb, the acting of the highest caliber, this film shines as the most memorable, clever, and re-watchable of this decade. I personally have seen The Usual Suspects over fifty times, and each time I learn something new. Last year I watched the movie every day for a month, twice a day on weekends. It doesn't matter that I know what happens to each character, it doesn't matter that the end is already placed in the back of my mind, just waiting to explode onto the screen before my eyes in a visual and psychological masterpiece.

When I call the film memorable, I would cite the acting of Kevin Spacey as a prime example. His performance almost makes the end forgetable (even after I've spent so long spouting how memorable the film is. Bare with me, it all makes sense when you take a step back). As I watch from start to finish, I get so wrapped up in the story, and in searching for minor details that I definitely missed the first fifty times (the first six or seven times you are too busy grinning at the obvious facial gestures and body language that you missed the first time around that almost guide you to the logical, yet completely loopey climax), that it never gets boring to me. I will probably continue to watch this incredible movie for the rest of my life.

The supporting cast each lends a little to the overall high quality of this film, in their own way. Postlethwaite is a tall, dark, mysterious enigma; Baldwin is a loud, comedic psychopath; Del Toro adds a quirky accent and sex appeal; Pollack comes through with spunk and charm; Palminteri shines as the arm of the law with pizazz; Byrne is the wistful dreamer, searching for the straight life, caught in a snare between the law that holds him down and the unrelenting crime world that calls him deeper into the criminal fold; and Spacey, well my dear Kevin Spacey is the highlight of the film, innocent and true to his feelings, observant, worthy of sympathy, and admiration towards the end, and the Oscar is well deserved for this stellar performance.

The movie is action packed and well rounded, leaving the viewing audience stunned, baffled, bewildered, and ready to watch again. After the last line is uttered I feel like I did the first time I watched the film, completely in awe for the master deception. I recommend this movie to everyone I know (and don't know for that matter), for it is truly what a movie should be: entertaining and thought provoking. It is my favorite movie of all time (slyly beating out Gone with the Wind).
A Dynamic Script
From a directing perspective, The Usual Suspects is a flawless masterpiece with immaculate script writing and a rare show of top notch ensemble cast acting. Benecio Del Toro makes genius choices, Kevin Spacey was brilliant and I believe was handed the greatest of opportunities with such a will scripted role.

This movie really put Kevin Spacey on the map, but everyone in the ensemble cast is outstanding. Stephen Baldwin, Gabriel Byrne, Benicio, Spacey....the list of appearances goes on and on and only sets the bar higher far any movie with a comparable storyline and cast.

Christopher McQuarrie's inspirationally written script, is one of the finest of the the cinema era. The Oscar was well deserved for this piece of work, unlike many politically nominated and won Oscars. This was acknowledged because the work lived up to the praise.
I have no words for how good this movie is
No really, I have no words. I watched this for the first time a couple of weeks ago and I stayed glue until the last second...which by the way is crucial in this movie. Even writing this now I don't even know where to begin about how much I loved it. It was just such a good story with, as far as my standards go, the best plot twist I have seen so far in film. I don't think anyone could have played Verbal better than Kevin Spacey, he just dominates this film to the point that at the end I actually clapped for him...and I was watching this home alone at 2am. There was no performance left half-assed, everything just fell into place. Watch it...just please watch it.
Great thriller
The Usual Suspects is a movie I've been meaning to watch since forever. My dad actually owns the DVD, but sometimes you have to rent a movie to actually see it - because you've paid for it and it would suck if you'd basically lose money and not see it.

I didn't know much about The Usual Suspects. Story-wise I only knew that picture of the line up. I had avoided the spoilers almost perfectly. Just almost? I did know about the twist. I didn't know what it was, I just knew there was going to be a huge twist. Also I had seen that one Saturday Night Live sketch, which kind of gives something away. Even though I kind of knew something about the ending, I didn't know the story, and I didn't know how to get to the ending and what the ending would actually mean in the story, because a SNL sketch doesn't exactly explain the reference

It's hard to get in the right mood with the movie. There's no hook before the opening credits, you just have to wait until they are over or maybe fast forward through them. They offer nothing except John Ottman's music, which is of course decent, but not any different from typical movie music. But when the movie begun, it just begun. It was a bit fast, unclear. What is happening, who are these people, oh now we're at now... When they start questioning Verbal it becomes clearer. Still flashbacks are a hard way to tell the story - they are very quick and the audience can feel like something was left out, except I think this is exactly what McQuarrie might've been after.

But once you get used to the pace and the style of story telling, the movie turns into a very exciting thriller.

I guess the only problem in watching this movie over 20 years later is that it's now easier to guess the big twist. It might be because of a certain actor, it might be because this kind of twist is now more common, or it's just the evolution of cinema. But at one point while watching this movie it all clicked together. Of course the SNL sketch helped, and so did that one scene from the first Scary Movie - which is something I haven't seen in ages but it just came to me and I realised that's where it's from!

But figuring out a twist isn't exactly bad, you can also feel super victorious.

All in all, The Usual Suspects is a good thriller, a bit slow but the end makes it so much better. It has definitely aged well. But after seeing it once I don't feel like watching it again any time soon. It might be like some other movies with major twist: once you know it, you can watch it maybe once more to like see it from the new perspective, but that's it.
The Film That Made Kevin Spacey a Star
"The Usual Suspects" is a complicated puzzle of a movie that I bet you can't watch just once. The film deals with five career crooks who have big plans after they are all brought together in a police lineup. However, their mayhem is interrupted by a mysterious character named Kaiser Sose who plans to eliminate all five of the crooks after they all crossed him in various ways during their checkered pasts. An amazing original screenplay and tight direction keep up a substantial amount of tension throughout. Gabriel Byrne, Stephen Baldwin, Benicio Del Toro, Kevin Pollak, Pete Postlethwaite, and Chazz Palminteri all give top-notch performances. But it is Kevin Spacey (in an Oscar-winning part) that makes "The Usual Suspects" work on all levels. This part put him in a higher class of actors and can be compared to Robert DeNiro's star-making job in "The Godfather, Part II". 5 stars out of 5.
Slick nonsense
The more one thinks about this film, the more outlandish it becomes. To me, this film falls into the thriller/mystery trap. Create a bunch of cool characters, throw in a lot of swearing (I guess it makes them seem tougher) and then create a story that keeps boxing itself into the corner and then at the end throw in a twist so audacious that the audience in amazement at the filmmaker's arrogance will capitulate. Well, not me. I can't believe one bit of it. Bryan Singer gets a good performance from his cast, the exception being Kevin Pollak who comes across a someone desperately trying to show how tough he is even though he isn't. The film looks slick and stylish but sadly the ending is just too unbelievable to let me recommend it.
Second-least-worthwhile really popular movie
When you watch "The Sixth Sense" for the second or third time, its clues and secrets are in plain sight and you feel at once foolish and delighted at the movie's ingenuity. When you watch "The Usual Suspects" again, the clues are not laid out before your eyes; they are withheld until the very end. The final twist is not a re-evaluation of everything that has gone before, even though it may feel like it; it's the revelation that most of what came before was made-up. "The Usual Suspects" cheats.

Convinced I was mistaken about this most popular of modern-noir detective thrillers, I revisited it and concentrated on the character I knew bore the most watching. What I found was unabashed narrative manipulation. This is a slick, involving movie that sucks the viewer in with menace and intrigue, but in the end we find that most of its content has been totally made up. Instead of going back over things to track down the clues to what we know at the end, we have to throw up our hands and admire Keyser Soze's ingenuity while accepting that we will never know the real story.

I was on board for most of my second viewing because it seemed at first like the only things that Verbal Kint was truly making up were his little asides––the barbershop quartet in Skokie, Illinois; picking beans in Guatemala, etc.––but no, it turns out the pivotal characters Redfoot and Kobayashi were also, apparently, invented. Or maybe he just made up false names for them, since we do see the Kobayashi character at the movie's end. The point is that we don't know. We can't tell who's real and who's not, and since everyone plays a pivotal role in the alleged plot, we can't tell what actually happened and what didn't. This is not exciting storytelling; this is trickery, and a waste of two hours. If I'm going to rack my brain trying to figure out a movie while it's unfolding, I at least want to be able to kick myself that I didn't figure it out earlier, since the clues were all there.

Gabriel Byrne (who plays Dean Keaton, the guy who detective Kujan thinks is Keyser Soze) was convinced while shooting the movie that he was Keyser Soze. Why? Because the movie we see is a story invented by the real Keyser Soze precisely to make detective Kujan think Keaton is Soze. This is the penultimate conclusion that we are given just before the real revelation, and, according to everything we have seen, it makes perfect sense. Based on the story we have been shown, Byrne's is the only logical conclusion. To find out that we were all duped by Keyser Soze––detective Kujan and Gabriel Byrne and all of us in the audience too–– opens up a small meta-cinematic can of worms, but mostly it's just frustrating. The filmmakers have tricked us into emotionally committing to a story that wasn't there in the first place.

This is of course what we do in every movie we've ever been to, but rarely does a film itself expose us for the dupes we are when we go to see it. Maybe as far as the real world is concerned, the real menace of Keyser Soze is that he won't even let us enjoy a movie on its own terms. He pulls the rug out from under us for his own benefit, and somehow we are all beguiled into thinking that's a cool feat, when really it just means we've all been suckered.
See Also
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