Two-time Academy Awardr-winner Ron Howard delivers the exhilarating true story of a legendary rivalry that rocked the world. During the sexy and glamorous golden age of Formula 1 racing, two drivers emerged as the best: gifted English playboy James Hunt (Chris Hemsworth, The Avengers) and his methodical, brilliant Austrian opponent, Niki Lauda (Daniel Brhl, Inglourious Basterds). As they mercilessly clash on and off the Grand Prix racetrack, the two drivers push themselves to the breaking point of physical and psychological endurance, where there’s no shortcut to victory and no margin for error. Co-starring Olivia Wilde (TRON: Legacy), it’s the heart-racing, epic, action-drama that critics are calling “one of the best movies of this, or any, year” (Pete Hammond, Movieline).
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59 of 65 people found the following review helpful.
Full Circle for Ron Howard
By Jay B. Lane
The first full-length movie Ron Howard ever directed was “Grand Theft Auto.” Since then, he has built a storied, award-winning career; now he has come full circle to another auto-racing film. This biography is based on the true story of an Austrian Formula One champion and his British arch rival. I found it thrilling, involving and highly entertaining.We see: * Daniel Brühl (“Ladies in Lavender”) as three-time Formula One champ Niki Lauda, a buttoned-down technocrat, friendless and charmless, but a brilliant analyst who understands all the elements of racing: the track, the engine, the body, the weight, and above all, the competition. * Chris Hemsworth (“Thor”) as handsome James Hunt, exuding the joie de vivre of international success. He revels in the booze, the drugs and the women that go along with fame and is always the darling of the press because he is so quotable. * Olivia Wilde (“The Change-Up”) as Suzy Miller, soon to be the famous supermodel Suzy Hunt, who swans into Hunt’s life and quickly marries him, much to their mutual regret. * Alexandra Maria Lara (“Imagine”) is Marlene, who marries Lauda almost on a whim, but who remains in his life as his staunchest friend and ally.Howard gives us a soundtrack that shakes the theater as those powerful engines roar into life, but never neglects the dialogue: We hear every single spoken word in a script where much of the fun is what our two rivals say to (and about) each other. Their top-notch competition brings up the game for both, so they come to realize they need each other. Lauda says, “I learn far more from my enemies than from my friends.”We already know from reading about this film, that neither one dies in any of the horrific crashes we see, so this isn’t a spoiler, but I found comfort knowing in advance that despite treacherous rainstorms and challenging race tracks, these guys still will be with us in the final frame. I always want someone to root for!In this R-rated story, expect nudity, alcohol, drugs, profanity, excitement and a lot of humor. I’ve signed up with Amazon to be notified when this is available.
50 of 55 people found the following review helpful.
The Greatest Sports Rivalry I Never Heard Of
I went in to see this movie with absolutely no idea what it was about, other than race cars (I prefer drag racing, Formula 1 is one of those European things I never paid attention to). Now I am obsessed with both Hunt and Lauda…the cinematography is great, the ‘feel’ of the era is palpable, the racing scenes are exciting, the casting was brilliant…all in all a wonderful suprise. Even if you aren’t a racing fan, it’s worth a look. And the soundtrack…wonderful!
38 of 42 people found the following review helpful.
My only complaint? It was too short.
I grew up watching Formula 1 but too late to see James Hunt and Niki Lauda fight it out. Doesn’t matter because this story was always going to get my attention. In fact rarely have I looked to forward to a film. I was not disappointed.I won’t go through the premise here. If you’re reading this I expect you already know it. I will say that this film travels at a pace akin to the cars it features. There’s not a moment to get bored or for the mind to wander. To the contrary. I wanted every scene to be longer, I wanted to spend more time with these people. I was hungry to know them, flaws and all. This is no glossed up little package of hero-worship. Both Hunt and Lauda are as selfish and spiteful as they are inspiring and talented.The music is brooding, compelling and exciting by turn. The camera work is intimate and amazing. (You see through Niki’s bury eyes, you see from inside helmets and from under and along the cars. You see every shudder they make. You see eyelashes and pores and ruined skin as well as stunning scenery. You struggle to see through the rain. You see through the flames, you see and hear what Lauda saw and head in that fiery minute (and sit glad you can’t feel it).I wasn’t sure how I’d take the most confronting action, the crash and the painful hospital scenes and I admit going into it a little apprehensive. They aren’t easy watching but neither are they overdone. It’s all very matter-of-fact. Horrible but nothing that can’t be pushed through. Not lingered on, not brushed over and I was glad for it. It had to be done that way to understand what Lauda actually overcame.While the race action was outstanding the best part, of course, was the interaction between Hunt and Lauda. Every scene between them was charged (and in my opinion mostly too brief). I could have watched those two talking for the whole running time. Their dynamic is fascinating, the place they played in each others lives and careers slowly unfolds as you come to know them both and understand that each would likely have been something a little less without the other. Despite people comparing them to Prost and Senna almost incessantly, by the end they reminded me much more of Senna and Berger, one serious and driven, the other understanding the vital importance of adding a little fun. Both pairs added a similar balance to each others existence.Bruhl and Hemsworth are pitch perfect (as are everyone involved). I wasn’t surprised on Bruhl’s front but it’s hard to get from the preview the depth that Hemsworth would have to work with. Happily he found those depths and plundered them. There is so much more to his Hunt than a womanising baffoon, as their should be. This is a key role for both actors but especially to showcase the serious acting skill that Hemsworth hasn’t had so much of a chance to display. The preview actually hinted at a more one dimensional take but it was good to see the serious side of James and Niki’s little sparks of humour and delight too (played to perfection). I ended up caring a great deal for these characters, warts and all. This is one film I would line up to get an extended edition of but it also sparked my interested in finding out more about these characters. It’s not a documentary, things have been changed, Hunt and Lauda have been polarised a but more than they were in reality, but it’s still damn good fun and has real history to depart as well.Of course the final recommendation is the most important. Niki Lauda himself was very pleased with the outcome. That is good enough for me.
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