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Kill-the-irishman-566704.34041370
6.2 out of 10

Kill the Irishman

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Kill The Irishman

Rock! Shock! Pop!
1 August 2011
  • Excerpt: With all of the mob movies out there, it’s surprising that only Chicago, Vegas, and of course, New York receive any publicity. There are other cities in the world with organized crime, and some of them have some pretty noteworthy stories to tell.
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Overall 8
8.0

Kill the Irishman Blu-ray Review

blu-ray.com
24 June 2011
  • Summary: Ogden is a quasi-bedroom community a half hour or so to the north of Salt Lake City which, in my youth anyway, was a quiet little town without even much of a downtown area, a town we'd drive to occasionally from Salt Lake, where I grew up for the first few years of my life, in order to visit some of my parents' old friends.
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Kill The Irishman

Sound & Vision Magazine
21 June 2011
  • Excerpt: Over the summer of 1976, thirty-six bombs detonate in the heart of Cleveland while a turf war raged between Irish mobster Danny Greene and the Italian mafia. Based on a true story, "Kill The Irishman" chronicles Greene's heroic rise from a tough Cleveland neighborhood to become an enforcer in the local mob. Turning the tables on loan shark Shondor Birns and allying himself with gangster John Nardi, Greene stops taking orders from the mafia and pursues his own power.
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Overall 6
6.0
Movie overall 5
5.0
Audio 7
7.0
Extras 4
4.0

KILL THE IRISHMAN - Blu-ray review

moviemet.com
20 June 2011
  • Summary: Kill the Irishman fails to live up to the renowned gangster pics it tries so hard to emulate.
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Overall 6
5.5
Actors overall 5
5.0
Audio 9
9.0
Extras 6
6.0

Kill The Irishman (Blu-ray)

DVD Verdict
14 June 2011
  • Excerpt: In 1970s Cleveland, a gangster war erupted. Bombs were detonated across the city. Many died. On one side was the Irish-American Danny Greene (Ray Stevenson, Punisher: War Zone ) and mobster John Nardi (Vincent D'Onofrio, Full Metal Jacket ). On the other side, loan shark Shondor Birns (Christopher Walken, The Deer Hunter ) and James Licavoli (Tony Lo Bianco, Nixon ). The other side really wants to kill the Irishman.
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Overall 6
6.0

Kill the Irishman

High-Def Digest
14 June 2011
  • Conclusion: 'Kill the Irishman' had some interesting source material to work with, and it does indeed offer a few isolated thrills, but lackluster writing and directing lead to a pretty mediocre film. The video and audio presentations get the job done but reveal the limitations of the movie's modest budget. Supplements are very slim but the included documentary is definitely worth a look.
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Overall 5
5.0
Audio 6
6.0
Extras 6
6.0

Kill the Irishman (US - BD RA)

DVD Active
10 June 2011
  • Summary: Gabe watches as a lesser filmmaker turns an interesting story rather bland...
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Overall 6
6.0
Movie overall 6
6.0

Kill the Irishman (Blu-Ray)

upcomingdiscs.com
8 June 2011
  • Summary: What happens when you put together a bunch of not-quite A list actors with a bunch of actors who have starred in so many mob movies that people who call them “whack” wish they hadn’t? You get the movie Kill the Irishman . Ray Stevenson turns in a wonderful performance as Danny Greene, but unfortunately the praise starts and ends there.
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Overall 6
6.0
Audio 8
8.0
Extras 6
6.0

Kill the Irishman Review

DoBlu
1 June 2011
  • Excerpt: Ray Stevenson played the Punisher a couple of years ago, the Marvel comic creation who runs in guns blazing, shooting up entire buildings full of people, and even blows someone up with a rocket launcher. In comparison, Danny Greene has a pair twice that size, and the fact that Stevenson looks almost exactly like the Cleveland mobster simply makes him more intimidating.
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Overall 5
4.5

Kill The Irishman

AV Club
24 March 2011
  • Excerpt: “As far back as I can remember, I always wanted to be a gangster.” This famous piece of narration, from Martin Scorsese’s Goodfellas , isn’t repeated in the new gangster drama Kill The Irishman , but it certainly feels implied. The ever-present voiceover, the oft-ironic mix of period pop songs and old standards on the soundtrack, the cast of gangster-genre regulars (including Paul Sorvino): All make the comparison unmistakable, and inevitably unflattering.
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