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Purchase The Usual Suspects (1995) Movie Online and Download - Bryan Singer πŸŽ₯
Year:
1995
Country:
USA, Germany
Genre:
Crime, Thriller, Mystery
IMDB rating:
8.6
Director:
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 SΓΆze is felt. It becomes clear that each one of them has wronged SΓΆze 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 SΓΆze?
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
720p 1280x544 px 4463 Mb h264 4245 Kbps mkv Purchase
HQ DVD-rip 852x362 px 1286 Mb h264 1724 Kbps flv Purchase
iPhone 480x204 px 570 Mb mpeg4 750 Kbps mov Purchase
Reviews
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.
2000-06-26
Overrated & Senseless !!
The only best thing about The Usual Suspects is that there were possibilities of better story deriving from the concept which the writers brought up with.

Five strangers meet & work together for their criminal career till some super-don known as "Keyser Soze" blackmails them to rob a ship with valuable drugs and to kill the on board drug dealers. The ship don't have any drugs and four out of the five-some are killed by the Don himself, just to know in the end that the fifth survivor himself was Keyser Soze who plans the whole thing by conning his short-time partners. The Con was made up actually to kill a person who was about to disclose the identity of Keyser Soze to his rivals.

Again, the fifth survivor (Verbal Kint played by Kevin Spacey) when gets caught after the Ship is destructed, is offered immunity and when interrogated bluffs the whole story as he being insane and part of the con.

So the first question arises is IF AT ALL "KEYSER SOZE" WAS THAT Powerful, why he needed some filthy criminals to get the work done for him ? IF he was that intelligent, didn't he knew the possibilities ? Keyser Soze imitating as Verbal kint is projected as a much clever approach but still at the end he is recognized by the Customs & Police.

This film is overrated and at the end it does not become a lavish outcome, primarily because, it projected the whole plot very simple-to-happen. The script is shabby and was kept concentrating more on flash backs & uniqueness in story-telling editing patterns. The direction never planted intensity & realistic approach. The dialogs are over spoken to relate the cleverness of the plot which was not necessary. The Custom officers are shown dull and organizations effort for detailed investigation was too loose to believe.

Secondly, this is not an ad wherein if you cant convince then better confuse. Even the confusion given to the audience is not worth thinking on it. The fatal flaw is just the loss of sensibility that a Mafia Gangster just need not do all these efforts to finish a Job which was easy to handle for them !
2005-06-07
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.
2006-06-06
The Best Movie Ever!
Talk about perfection in a movie. A great cold opening leaving the viewer confused. The plot is complex and intriguing. The end seals the deal as the best movie ending of all time. The acting is incredible and Kevin Spacey definitely deserved the Oscar. This movie is funny, incredibly written, and has a good amount of action in it. This movie is definitely not some movie to watch with your friends, you have to watch this movie and really pay attention to enjoy it to the fullest. This movie will not disappoint.
2017-03-20
"and like that...he was gone."
Boasting petty criminal characters conceived so brilliantly they achieve near-mythological status, The Usual Suspects is known for riveting suspense and action, an intriguing plot line and a jaw- dropping twist at the end. It also features some of the most memorable lines of the 1990s: "How do you shoot the devil in the back--what if you miss?" The characters, Roger "Verbal" Kint (Kevin Spacey), Dean Keaton (Gabriel Byrne), Michael McManus (Stephen Baldwin), Fred Fenster (Benicio Del Toro), Todd Hockney (Kevin Pollak), Dave Kujan (Chazz Palminteri) and Kobayashi (Pete Postlethwaite) have real character details and cues.

The film is set in the aftermath of a ship fire that totally burns the cargo and crew. Though meek and disabled, Verbal is the only survivor to walk away from the incident unscathed. He is taken into custody and grilled by the police. Brilliantly played in a characteristic, understated style that earned Spacey an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor, Verbal is cleared and allowed to leave. But before he can go, agent Kujan from US Customs shows up to interrogate him. Kujan is trying to build a case against Keaton and he wants Verbal to testify in exchange for immunity. Verbal refuses, but Kujan still bullies Verbal into recounting his story of Keaton, McManus, Fenster and Hockney, leading up to the explosion on the ship.

What follows is a fantastic yarn of lies and half-truths sprinkled within the facts of the case. It is all masterfully portrayed as a series of flashbacks while Verbal and Kujan sip coffee and talk in the LA police station. The story begins six weeks earlier in New York City as Verbal and the other four criminals are brought in to stand side-by-side in a police lineup. None of them are formally charged with a crime, and there are indications Keaton has actually gone straight prior to the roundup. But before they are released, the five hatch a plan to get revenge on the corrupt NYPD and make a large sum of money in the process by robbing a police-protected jewel smuggler and leaking news of the police involvement to the press. Keaton is reluctant and must be coaxed into it with the promise that no one will be killed in the heist. He agrees and the quintet pulls off the robbery to perfection. The acting and writing take chances that pay off, with each actor fully immersing himself in his role. Del Toro creates a uniquely colorful persona in his portrayal of Fenster, Baldwin conveys a reckless abandon and lust for violence, Pollak shows steely courage and resolve, Byrne is a complex mesh of toughness with motives pulling him in all directions. Each actor is at the top of his game.

The five criminals go to Los Angeles to lay low in the aftermath of the New York heist. There, they are enticed into another robbery that is also supposed to involve no killing. Unfortunately, this LA heist goes horribly wrong. As Verbal recounts this carnage, its aftermath and the growing problems and hostility in the crew, agent Kujan receives a tip from one of his colleagues who has a survivor pulled from the water near the charred wreckage of the ship. The witness is badly burned and cannot speak English, but insists that the man responsible for the destruction of life and property on the ship is named Kaiser Soze.

Whether it is attributable to lies in Verbal's yarn or odd casting decisions, several characters in The Usual Suspects add to the film's mystique. Chief among these is the Irish Postlethwaite cast as the Japanese Kobayashi. There is a strong clue at the end that the name Kobayashi is used solely to mislead Kujan. But Kobayashi is not the only instance of a character's name failing to match his appearance. Another example is McManus' contact in LA, Redfoot, which one would expect to be the name of a Native American. But Redfoot appears to be caucasian. Again, at the end there is an indication that Verbal used Redfoot to avoid giving Kujan a real name. Strange ethnic inconsistencies crop up constantly. Kaiser Soze is said to be Turkish, possibly with a German father. These mixed-up character portraits add a layer of complexity to the plot, but one must always consider the source, Verbal Kint, and his motives.

The dynamic between Kujan and Verbal itself is pure entertainment. A kind of cat-and-mouse game, nuances are thrown into the proceedings that make it more interesting and add depth to the characters. Even the way the interrogation is filmed is unique. Verbal didn't achieve his nickname for no reason. He knows how to run his mouth and Kujan has a difficult challenge in corralling him. Underlying the interrogation is Kujan's suspicion of Keaton and his belief that Keaton manipulated Verbal. But Verbal is hard to pin down and Kujan occasionally resorts to bully tactics. But who is Kaiser Soze? Did he orchestrate the police lineup in New York, and pull all the strings ever since? Is the cargo of the ship drugs or only human cargo? Why did Verbal survive unharmed while so many others did not? Did Keaton really die, as Verbal insists, or did he slip away, as Kujan believes? Is Verbal telling the truth? Much is revealed in the final moments of the film, which wash over the viewer like an enormous wave of recognition. Snippets of dialogue from earlier in the film are montaged over the complex score, providing spine-tingling clues about exactly what part of Verbal's yarn was fact and what was fiction. The final snippet of dialogue, followed by a fortissimo string finale is especially powerful: "and like that...he was gone."
2009-11-21
Great movie; would recommend
Directed by Bryan Singer

Starring: Kevin Spacey, Gabrielle Bryne and Benicio Del Toro

Overall: This is truly an astonishing movie and I definitely recommend to watch it, but don't read or watch anything relating to the movie prior to watching.

Good:

1. Kevin Spacey is absolutely amazing as Verbal and I don't think he can disappoint me as an actor.

2. Gabriel Bryne is awesome as Keaton.

3. All the other actors did good, it was mainly those two that stood out for me.

4. An excellent and well written story.

5. I have very mixed feeling for the ending. It is great and amazing and possibly one of the greatest ever... but I guessed it 20 minutes in. Don't get me wrong, it's excellently done and crafted and, if you think about it, is utterly, utterly genius but I guessed it and I feel like that hurt my viewing experience.

6. Good cinematography.

Bad:

1. Other than Spacey and Bryne's characters, no one really stood out for me to the point were I can just barely recall some of their names.

2. It's sad I have to list the ending as a negative but If I can guess it, on my first viewing... 20 minutes in. It's good but I finished the film slightly disappointed.

9/10
2017-03-13
Intricate Storyline, complex but is made amazing by its ending.
To be honest I thought this film was good up until the last ten minutes, thats when it became a great film. The preleptic techniques used was amazing so that by the end you are just as fooled as the characters in the story.

Spacey's performance was excellent you really don't see the ending coming as a viewer it really comes right out of the blue, this film by the end is something so complex and really makes you think, without completely exhausting your mind it creates a paradox that I don't think anyone could figure out by the end.

Yes, you are left with a few questions at the end, but thats the beauty of this film, as the case just ends in the film, the police are left and so are you as a viewer, however they don't leave annoying small links it instead ties up the main storyline well. It is truly an ending that is mind numbing and something that other films should definitely try to replicate.

The story is so intricately written and portrayed that it is amazing to watch, and I noticed that the complexity of shots improves as the film progresses and the team venture into larger operations, yet even still Im left with the feeling that I could watch it again, and not see the ending coming again.

Only negatives were for me the police investigation which proved to be completely irrelevant to the storyline, and so can be seen as a hindrance, but the rest of the film makes up for this.

Intricate Storyline, complex but is made amazing by its ending.
2012-10-11
The best film I've ever seen
Although the film is perhaps a little slow in fully developing, the consequent results are astounding. Spacey's performance is captivating and will only be fully appreciated once the viewing is complete. The supporting cast, including Gabriel Byrne, provide the basis for a convincing drama which will change the way you perceive crime thrillers in the future.

One is required to discover the identity of the elusive Keyser Soze throughout the film and if it were not for the well thought-out script and professional dramatic acting then the viewer would feel a sense of anti-climax. However, this is not the case; you shall be left speechless and wondering how the film achieved its goal.
2000-11-24
Great until the surprise ending
This movie is a very, very stylish crime drama, with great acting and wonderful dialogue. Dialogue in the David Mamet class, really. And the acting, wow, just look at this great cast, and everyone is at the top of his game.

But the weakness is that all this great stuff is subordinated to a very tricky surprise ending. The first time you see this movie, the ending seems wonderful and delightful, if a bit jarring and confusing. But when you watch the second time, trying to put all the pieces together in the light of the ending, well, it just doesn't work.

I just wonder why, among all the critics and lovers of this movie, no one ever points out that the revelation at the end makes no sense. Are we supposed to believe that Verbal Kint made up that long, complex story on the spot, incorporating words visible in the agent's office? That he looked at the bottom of the coffee cup and just chose the name Kobayashi on the spot? That the whole, elaborate story was an extended ad lib?

Absurd. And who killed Edie, and why? The ending is less satisfying every time I see it, but the dialogue, acting, and bravura filming are all still terrific. But they are diminished by diminished by the ending's gross illogic.
2008-07-24
Don't take two hours out of your life and waste on this total screw-up
Before I watched the movie, I've read many comments comparing "The Usual Suspects" with "L.A. Confidential", which concluded that this one is even better. So I held an eminent anticipation on it. But two hours later, I just could not understand why this nonsense got so much higher votes and evaluation than "L.A. Confidential".

I'm saying this, not because of the labels people usually will put on this movie: confusing, twisted and so on. Actually, I don't think the plot is hard to comprehend. To be honest, I figured out who Kaiser is just at the very beginning. It was so obvious.

The reason is, many fabulous elements in "L.A. Confidential", or should I say, a successful movie, are missing. First of all, the most important thing: the vivid sculpture of the characters. From "L.A. Confidential", we remember the three young cops, the evil captain, the gorgeous hooker, the sly and sneaky little old news reporter… So many impressive roles there. But what is in "The Usual Suspects"? I feel sorry to say, nothing. Maybe Kevin Spacey's performance can be a little compensation, but not enough at all.

Second of all, the conflict. In "L.A. Confidential", conflicts are everywhere, between justice and crime, between righteousness and personal career, between love and cheat, between different parts or even in the deep soul of one part. While in "The Usual Suspects", without these conflicts, the movie is not dramatic and attractive but cadaverous and boring.

The third one, ambiance. In "L.A. Confidential", I can sense the emotion the director planed to deliver to us. Sometimes intensive, sometimes thrilling, sometimes dangerous, sometimes love-filling, sometimes nervous, sometimes horrifying….Well, when I watched this one, I almost fell asleep in the middle.

I don't think we need a fourth reason to prove this crap. I hate these plays which consider themselves intelligent and tricky enough to make up some mendacious tales to bluff the audience, and turn out to be so stupid and fake. There is always a wire-puller in such movies, who seems to be omnipotent and can do whatever he wants, conniving some brilliant schemes. But finally these schemes are always deliberately mystifying and illogical. I prefer real and organized films like "L.A. Confidential". You know, we audience are also smart.
2005-11-05
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