Impossible

Mission:Impossible – Fallout | Watch Movie On Amazon Prime




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Two years after Ethan Hunt had successfully captured Solomon Lane, the remnants of the Syndicate have reformed into another organization called the Apostles. Under the leadership of a mysterious fundamentalist known only as John Lark, the organization is planning on acquiring three plutonium cores. Ethan and his team are sent to Berlin to intercept them, but the mission fails when Ethan saves Luther and the Apostles escape with the plutonium. With CIA agent August Walker joining the team, Ethan and his allies must now find the plutonium cores before it’s too late.

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Movie Review: ChicagoReader

One thing you can expect in a Mission: Impossible movie is a yawning wide shot of some exotic cityscape, populated by a sole, tiny figure: producer-star Tom Cruise, whose construction of this monster franchise around himself is a corollary to the image itself. Cruise could never top the previous M:I installment, Rogue Nation (2015), in which he hangs off the side of an airplane (for real) at 5,000 feet, but writer-director Christopher McQuarrie, returning from the last film, honors the series’ perfect formula of a user-friendly plot (anarchists have acquired plutonium; they must be stopped) and epic action sequences.

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Movie Review: NewSweek

Mission: Impossible – Fallout opens grungy, with Ethan Hunt (Tom Cruise) sleeping rough in a safehouse, suffering apocalyptic dreams of his wedding, interrupted by a mushroom cloud. From the start, Fallout picks Hunt apart, trying to peer inside a character resistant to examination after five movies of mythic labors.

James Bond has gone through this introspective impulse before, most recently with Daniel Craig’s 007, who exposed the superspy’s tuxedoed sophistication as a thin veneer covering a wrecking ball. But where the Bond series has gotten down in the muck, exposing the brutality of its protagonist’s methods—MI6 not so much assigning him, as letting him off a leash—Mission: Impossible has taken the opposite approach, deifying Hunt as mankind’s unbreakable savior. At several points, Fallout presents dark possibilities, alternate scenarios for the consequences of failure. How (not if) Hunt defies fate and rewrites, with sheer will, the world’s future, becomes the primary narrative tension—the question not so much whether or not Hunt will triumph, but just how high a scenario can be stacked against him.

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Movie Review: The New Yorker

The intricate plot of “Mission: Impossible—Fallout” has a miniseries-like surplus of twists that are rooted in elaborate deceptions and false identities. The movie’s MacGuffin is a trio of metallic spheres, about the size of bocce balls, that contain plutonium and are adorned with gizmos to plug them catastrophically into detonators. The terroristic villains who seek it sound more like a couple of British Invasion bands—Solomon Lane and the Apostles, John Lark and the Syndicate—but there’s nothing entertaining about their intentions. With the help of a rogue nuclear scientist, they’re planning to commit mass nuclear murder—and Ethan Hunt (Cruise) and his closest associates in the Impossible Missions Force, Benji (Simon Pegg) and Luther (Ving Rhames), stage a meeting with the plutonium-ball sellers but are ambushed.

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