Top Action Filme Materialschlachten
Dredd () "Dredd" fackelt nicht lange bis es mit knallharter. Kingsman – The Secret Service (). Triple Frontier (). The Expendables (). lebanonescorts.co › news › diebesten-actionfilme-zurzeit-auf-netflix.
Coole Gangsterkomödie mit Top-Besetzung von Guy Ritchie. Genre: Actionfilm. FSK: ab 16 Jahren. User-Wertung. Du liebst Action und Filme? Entdecke jetzt Top Actionfilme in unserer Liste der 50 besten Actionfilme! The Expendables ().
Top Action Filme VideoDie BESTEN Actionfilme 2019 (Trailer)
Released: Directed by: Christopher Nolan. Directed by: James Cameron. Directed by: John McTiernan. Directed by: Steven Spielberg. Directed by: Irvin Kershner.
Directed by: Ridley Scott. Directed by: George Lucas. Directed by: Mel Gibson. Directed by: Andy Wachowski, Lana Wachowski.
Directed by: Joss Whedon. Directed by: Chad Stahelski, David Leitch. Directed by: Ted Kotcheff. Directed by: Richard Donner.
Directed by: Andrew Davis. When the U. As an adult, she is now working alone as a secret operative in the U. Charlize Theron and John Cena also star in the ninth movie of the franchise.
This time, the story is set in the s, where the fashion features lots of shoulder pads. Wonder Woman will face off against Cheetah, played by Kristen Wiig in villain mode.
In Free Guy , Ryan Reynolds plays a bank teller who realizes he is a background character in a video game called Free City that is about to go offline.
Michael Morbius Jared Leto tries to cure himself of his rare blood disease, but instead he gives himself a form of vampirism.
Ryan Reynolds, Samuel L. United States. Type keyword s to search. Today's Top Stories. Advertisement - Continue Reading Below. The Call of the Wild February Bloodshot March The Hunt March Pure slapstick action-comedy excellence.
Read Empire's Police Story review. Of course, most stars of the silent era performed their own stunts, from the Keystone films of Mack Sennet, to Charlie Chaplin and, best of all, Buster Keaton.
But arguably the most famous image of the lot is Harold Lloyd hanging off a clock face at the climax to Safety Last.
The long-shots of Lloyd climbing the building actually are of a double, but the mid-shots and close-ups are all Lloyd, as are the clock-dangle and all the dicking about on the top of the building — and it is genuinely the top of a building and not a studio mock-up.
No strings attached, and he only had three fingers on his right hand. Still vertiginously, viscerally thrilling, in a way CG could never achieve.
Read Empire's Safety Last review. But John Wick was an instant classic nonetheless, kicking of a series that continues to gain momentum.
Read Empire's John Wick review. Glossy Michael Bay action from the days when that meant something other than Transformers.
Nic Cage is the younger suit sent to chaperone him. Read Empire's The Rock review. The third James Bond movie and perhaps the quintessential one.
For better or worse…. Read Empire's Goldfinger review. It's no exaggeration to say that there are few joys greater in life than Buster Keaton 's The General.
Alongside possibly Sherlock Jr. First released in , it was initially greeted with indifference by moviegoers and a chorus of disdain from critics.
The Civil War adventure left Keaton physically bruised and financially battered, with that old loco left down a gorge and Old Stone Face shackled to MGM and creatively stymied.
Since then, though, The General has gained the richly deserved status of silent masterpiece. If you don't know the story, suffice to say that Keaton is a railwayman stuck between two warring armies, with his beloved gal Marion Mack to defend and his treasured train to rescue.
Things don't run smoothly. Read Empire's The General review. So much more than a high-concept action movie about a cyborg policeman, RoboCop is also a savage satire and a religious parable, with its structural narrative nicked from folk mythology.
The deeper you go into it, the more you find. But it works as a shoot 'em up too. Its gonzo violence perhaps functions so well because it's from an outsider's skewed perspective: Dutch director Paul Verhoeven , here only making his second English-language film.
The sequels and remake increasingly missed the point. Verhoeven's later Starship Troopers is RoboCop 's real spiritual successor.
Read Empire's RoboCop review. Jason Statham already had an action franchise in the Transporter films, but Crank was the one that really cemented him as the Stath we know and love today.
Hence car chases through shopping malls, impromptu sex, copious fights Statham is the granite centre of the madness: almost Buster Keaton-like in his stoic single note of constant simmering annoyance.
Read Empire's Crank review. It remains an extraordinary film, for its violence, its insane performance from Gary Oldman as villain Stansfield, and for the queasy pseudo-romance at its centre between Leon and stray waif Mathilda the then year-old Natalie Portman.
Read Empire's Leon review. Many explosions, machine-gunnings and knifings later, Arnold is, of course, unscratched.
What times we live in. Read Empire's Commando feature. Seemingly from out of nowhere came the sudden arrival of one of the most blistering action films of the 21st century to date: a ferocious curio stemming from Indonesia but written and directed by Welshman Gareth Evans.
Lots of guns. They have to fight their way to the top of a tower block and back out again. The Raid 2 — a massive and unexpected expansion, keeping the extreme violence but adding a level of Once Upon A Time In Indonesia -style epic drama — followed two years later.
The third in the projected trilogy has been promised but has yet to materialise. Read Empire's The Raid review.
Two trucks. Four men. Enough nitroglycerine to blow up South America. These are heady ingredients for any thriller, but the genius of Henri George Clouzot's downbeat stunner lies in its murky, masterful characterisation.
He invests the first half in developing his quartet of desperate men, each willing to risk it all for a stack of oil company greenbacks, so that by the second, a nerve-ripping ride up mountain passes and through tortuous jungles, we're right there in the cab with them.
The first trilogy had petered out with the almost straight-to-video Tokyo Drift. Fast Five reimagines the brand as a ridiculously high-octane Italian Job -style crime caper — climaxing with a vault robbery in which massive safes are dragged round busy streets by Dodge Chargers, causing maximum destruction.
And of course, this was the first of the Fasts to drop The Rock on proceedings. Which is always an excellent idea.
Read Empire's Fast Five review. Read Empire's Casino Royale review. John Woo 's later work might have tailed off somewhat see Mission: Impossible II — or, if you prefer, don't , but his super-stylish Hong Kong period remains virtually untouchable, and Hard Boiled is the best of the lot.
Even if it does sacrifice emotional development in Chow Yun-Fat's kick-ass cop Tequila on the altar of gun porn, it remains a guns-a-blazing, walls-exploding, tea-room-destroying, hospital-devastating triumph, and a must-have for every action fan.
It's so influential that it took Woo global and slung Chow into the big time, all whilst carrying a shotgun in one hand and a surprisingly large baby in the other.
Read Empire's Hard Boiled review. Read Empire's The Driver review. The remake dutifully piled on the action but missed that aspect entirely.
Read Empire's Point Break review. Rambo was forced into the role of one-man-army superhero for the daft sequels, so it's refreshing to revisit First Blood and find a thrilling pulp drama about a PTS sufferer driven over the edge by bullying small-town petty-mindedness.
Sylvester Stallone is a decent actor when given the opportunity, and John Rambo in this film, crucially, is almost believable: the crunchy action kept under tight control by director Ted Kotcheff.
It's a decent adaptation of David Morrell's page-turning novel too, although Brian Dennehy 's Sheriff Teasle gets shorter shrift, and the devastating ending is changed so that Rambo lives.
Read Empire's First Blood review. Almost unbelievably this is a studio movie: Warner Bros. This is filmmaking as myth, legend, campfire tale.
Strange how the biggest action hero of the decade earned that accolade by playing one of that same decade's biggest villains.
Even stranger when you consider said action hero wasn't even physically suitable for the part, as originally envisioned by James Cameron.
After all, the T cyborg was supposed to blend in, be a hidden assassin, look