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Genres: Mystery , Drama , Crime
Actors: Michael D. Roberts , Marjean Holden , Ransford Doherty , Tina Lifford , Robert Knepper , Kim Coates , Rumer Willis , Serena Scott Thomas , Marshall Allman , Jonathan Tucker , Ben Foster , Michelle Horn , Jimmy Bennett , Kevin Pollak , Bruce Willis
Director: Florent Emilio Siri
Country: Germany, United States
Year: 2005
IMDB Rating: 6.6/10 (69418 votes)

Jeff Talley, a former LAPD hostage negotiator, has moved himself away from his failed career outside of Los Angeles, and away from his wife and daughter. When a convenience store robbery goes wrong in his turf, the three perpetrators move in on an unsuspecting family. But the family’s father has a secret which might compromise his kin, and one of the criminals is about to jump over the edge. Jeff Talley has to get everybody to survive the night……if he can. Written by Jay Cohen (chefjaybc@gtctelecom.com) In a small town in California, the chief of police Jeff Talley is facing relationship problems with his teenager daughter. One year later, he was the prime police negotiator in Los Angeles, but after an unsuccessful negotiation, he gave-up his position and decided to move with his family to a calmer life. When three punks invade the house of Walter Smith, a wealthy accountant, and jeopardize his family, holding them hostage, Jeff’s family is abducted by powerful criminals to force him to retrieve a DVD with bank accountings’ information kept in Walter’s office. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Haunted by his failure to save a child from a suicidal madman, hostage negotiator Jeff Tally leaves Los Angeles to become police chief of upscale suburb Bristo Camino. But the ghosts of Tally’s previous field come back to haunt him when two brothers and their mysterious traveling companion Mars Krupchek take a suburbanite family hostage after a failed robbery. Unbenknownst to the gunmen, their hostage is actually a numbers runner for West Coast kingpin Sonny Benza, and the house contains evidence that put him away. Facing heat from associates in New York, Benza kidnaps Tally’s wife and daughter and blackmails him into procuring the incriminating evidence. But the situation escalates even further when Tally discovers that Mars is a serial killer who is eyeing the hostages, and possibly his accomplices, to be his next victims. Written by Ronos Devastated by a failed hostage situation which resulted in the deaths of a young mother and her child, LAPD negotiator Jeff Talley exits Los Angeles for a no profile job as chief of police in the low crime hamlet of Bristo Camino, a small town in Ventura County. When three delinquent teenagers follow home a family intending to steal their car, they have inadvertently picked the wrong house on the wrong day. The trio find themselves trapped in a multi-million dollar compound on the outskirts of town, owned by an accountant working for a mysterious crime enterprise. Panicked, the teenagers take the family hostage, placing Talley in exactly the kind of situation he never wanted to face again. Soon after, Talley readily hands authority of the hostage situation over to the Ventura County Sheriffs Department and leaves the scene. Meanwhile, inside the compound is digital information, which is time sensitive and invaluable to the mysterious criminals and critical to their enterprise. They will stop at nothing to get what belongs to them. Talley is forced to resume the command he abandoned, where the stakes quickly evolve into a hostage situation far more volatile and terrifying than anything he could ever imagine. Written by Unit Publicist for Hostage When a family is held hostage, former hostage negotiator Jeff Talley arrives at the scene, however, the tables turn on Talley when his own family is kidnapped and Talley must decide which is more important: saving a family he doesn’t even know or saving his own family.

Film Review

Hostage is a fast and unrelenting film, the sort that draws you in with its sleek and pleasing visuals before hitting you a couple of times with some violence and suspense. It's the sort of film that will grab you and churn you through some obligatory scenes of build up and tension but it's also the sort that does so without bothering you. That said, Hostage could've been much worse than how I found it to be. Each individual act and each individual event will seem familiar and channelled but everything comes together in a recognisable yet pleasing package of thrills and entertainment.The film toys about with identity and spaces the character's inhabit. The film also dips in and out of ideas to do with class and stereotypical labelling. But Hostage is still a film that covers a lot of ground. Bruce Willis' character of Jeff Talley will go from too relaxed-a expert of a profession, to having a child die in his arms, to being shot at, to suffering tragedy to do with h…

In the very beginning this movie looked promising and the ratings here too was quite good. The action is there. I thought this was going to be something like "The inside man" or "cliffhanger ". But this has a much much stupid storyline. I was troubled by so many inconsistencies and questions as to why didn't they do this and that. The problem is not the normal impossible things like the hero shooting 10 -20 baddies in one go, But flexing of constraints as and when needed.(say the hero can't take option1 because of consequence3 ,ah he does it anyway and consequence3 never arises..?). When the movie ends there will be so many things like this piled up that you seem to wonder what really happened.Please do not be fooled by the ratings If you watch action movies with your brains intact trying to guess what happens next, you are going to be disappointed.This is NOT like "Die hard"Having said that the visuals are very very good and the music is also in …

Bruce Willis is burnt out hostage negotiator Jeff Talley, currently a small town police chief. When a family in a swanky high-tech house is held hostage by three young nutjobs, Talley reluctantly becomes involved in negotiations. But there are twists…This is a good thriller, filled with action, suspense, and a story which surprises you. And it also has some good performances. Willis is excellent, but the film belongs to Ben Foster. I don't normally take to Foster – he looks so much like Nicholas Lyndhurst (English actor specialising in gormless chumps) that I find it difficult to take him seriously in heavier roles. However, his portrayal of kidnapper Mars Krupchek is electrifying: Krupchek is terrifying, and completely believable.

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