Grand Prix: The Killer Years

Grand Prix: The Killer Years

In the 60s and early 70s it was common for Grand Prix drivers to be killed while racing, often televised for millions to see. Mechanical failure, lethal track design, fire and incompetence snuffed out dozens of young drivers. They had become almost expendable as eager young wannabes queued up at the top teams' gates waiting to take their place. This is the story of when Grand Prix was out of control. Featuring many famous drivers including three times world champion Sir Jackie Stewart OBE, twice world champion Emerson Fittipaldi and John Surtees OBE, this exciting but shocking film explores how Grand Prix drivers grew sick of their closest friends being killed and finally took control of their destiny.

In the 60s and early 70s it was common for Grand Prix drivers to be killed while racing, often televised for millions to see. Mechanical failure, lethal track design, fire and incompetence snuffed out dozens of young drivers. They had become almost expendable as eager young wannabes queued up at the top teams' gates waiting to take their place. This is the story of when Grand Prix was out of control. Featuring many famous drivers including three times world champion Sir Jackie Stewart OBE, twice world champion Emerson Fittipaldi and John Surtees OBE, this exciting but shocking film explores how Grand Prix drivers grew sick of their closest friends being killed and finally took control of their destiny. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Grand Prix: The Killer Years torrent reviews

Jason L (nl) wrote: Reinforced what I already knew. Try and eat meat and drink milk after watching this. Good times.

Tabassum A (nl) wrote: funny...though all the dialogues were copied.

Russell G (au) wrote: This is a great spoof on the super-serious genre of movies that were popular in the early 90s about life in the hood and underprivileged inner city schools. Writers David Zucker and Pat Proft (Airplane and Naked Gun) effectively establish wall to wall humor that makes spoof movies like this work so well. A lot of time and attention went into the details and dialogue to make sure there is always a joke present or often of multiple funny things going on at once. There are enough minor things going on in background and smaller lines that are really funny, making this fun to watch over and over again. John Lovitz is excellent; his half serious but still lovably goofy delivery is perfect for this brand of humor. In the midst of the ridiculous and exaggerated gags there are some moments that make interesting comments or observations on the differences in cultures and may even make you think. The only thing holding it back is how the back end gets a little serious and caught up in too deep of a plot for a comedy, but it does right the ship and ends well. There is a lot of material crammed into one comedy and while many of the references may not age well and it connected with me and I loved it.

John M (jp) wrote: An almost perfect portrayal of the superficiality, excesses, darkness, and tragedy of the 1980's. i guess it wasn't always so great to grow up attractive and privileged in Los Angeles circa 1987. At first glance Less Than Zero comes on like a dramatized music video. But James Spader, Robert Downey Jr. , and even Andrew McCarthy and Jamie Gertz all evoke so much sadness, boredom, and desperation that I couldn't help get dragged down with them. Their performances pull nuance and feeling from a script that most actors of their generation could never muster.

Shane D (kr) wrote: Amazing to think of Redford's career in decades, a child of my generation doesn't have frame of reference for too many of his cinematic offerings (perhaps Sneakers - but that's about it). Brubaker is a film I caught on late night TV through the 90s and would always invariably end up sitting through. It's not that you haven't seen it all before in various forms, the unlikely hero/unjustly prisoned/dodgy warden/prison welfare isn't exactly virgin ground, but it's great to see Redford in a strong role and a twinkle in his eye. Yaphet Kotto again puts in another fine supporting effort, a real unsung talent.

forcebucket B (de) wrote: A misunderstood excellent movie. *great movie

Oliver H (de) wrote: ...a reasonably gripping thriller, with the twists making it worthwhile!