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Bishops Castle Film Society

Hell or High Water - 7th Mar 2018

David McKenzie, US, 2016, 93m

On paper, “Hell or High Water” doesn’t seem like anything special. A contemporary cops-and-robbers chase set in a string of dusty, near-shuttered West Texas towns, it’s the kind of genre piece that’s destined to be compared — unfavorably, how else? — to 'No Country for Old Men.'
It turns out that this smart, superbly crafted neo-western more than holds its own in that exercise. Indeed, in some ways, 'Hell or High Water' is more enjoyable than the Coen brothers’ film, which although technically flawless, projected a sense of moral severity that grew tedious and self-important by the minute. Like that 2007 film, 'Hell or High Water' addresses changing times and the breakdown of community through the lens of old-fashioned good guys and bad guys. Here, though, the foe isn’t a hyped-up embodiment of irrational evil but something far more specific, structural and utterly of its time.

It takes a while for the heroes and villains to come into clear focus and begins with a beautifully staged bank robbery, wherein Tanner Howard (Ben Foster) and his brother, Toby (Chris Pine), fumble their way through what’s supposed to be a slick, perfectly timed heist. “Y’all are new at this, I reckon,” an unfazed employee says with the kind of laconic, raw-boned humor that permeates Taylor Sheridan’s script like a cooling aquifer. In time, the Howard brothers come under the scrutiny of a Texas ranger named Marcus Hamilton (Jeff Bridges), who with his partner Alberto Parker (Gil Birmingham) sets off on a not-quite-high-speed chase through the scrubby expanse of Texas for their increasingly confounding quarry.
By Ann Hornaday. 2016. Washington Post

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