Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation (2015)
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Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation (2015)


Genre
:
Action | Adventure | Thriller
Rating
:
7.1 / 10
Release Date
:
23 July 2015
Resolution
:
1920x1080
Duration
:
2 : 11 minutes
Spoken Language
:
Deutsch, English, svenska
Status
:
Released
Overview
:
Ethan and team take on their most impossible mission yet, eradicating the Syndicate - an International rogue organization as highly skilled as they are, committed to destroying the IMF.

Cast Overview :

Ethan Hunt
by: Tom Cruise
William Brandt
by: Jeremy Renner
Benjamin "Benj"i Dunn
by: Simon Pegg
Ilsa Faust
by: Rebecca Ferguson
Luther Stickell
by: Ving Rhames
Solomon Lane
by: Sean Harris
Alan Hunley
by: Alec Baldwin
Atlee
by: Simon McBurney
Prime Minister of the United Kingdom
by: Tom Hollander
Lauren
by: Zhang Jingchu
Janik "Bone Doctor" Vinter
by: Jens Hultén
Record Shop Girl
by: Hermione Corfield
A400M Pilot
by: Mateo Rufino
A400M Pilot
by: Fernando Abadie
A400M Crewman
by: Alec Utgoff
Chairman
by: Nigel Barber
Senator
by: William Roberts
Senator
by: Patrick Poletti
Senator
by: Martin Cochrane
Senator
by: David Peart
Janik's Sentry
by: Barnabás Réti
Janik's Sentry
by: Ash Merat
IMF Operator
by: James Weber Brown
Officer Assassin
by: Robert Maaser
Flautist Assassin
by: Wolfgang Stegemann
Opera Lighting Technician
by: Eva-Marie Becker
Opera Lighting Technician
by: Adam Ganne
Caláf
by: Jesus Alvarez
Turandot
by: America Olivo
The Mandarin
by: James Cleverton
Altoum
by: Martin Nelson
Ping
by: James McOran Campbell
Pang
by: Tom Lowe
Pong
by: Nicholas Sharratt
Conductor
by: Nicholas Lupu
Opera Stage Manager
by: Stella Stocker
Opera Director
by: Martin Bermoser
Opera Staff
by: Benjamin Plautz
Opera Security
by: Nina Hartmann
Opera Security
by: Daniela Nitsch
Opera Police
by: Carola Niederhuber
Opera Police
by: Tim Breyvogel
Opera Police
by: Laurence Rupp
Opera Police
by: Wolfgang Cerny
Chancellor
by: Rupert Wickham
Chancellor's Wife
by: Judith Bogner
Chancellor's Security Aide
by: Peter Stark
Chancellor's Security Aide
by: Ulli Ackermann
Saif
by: Saif Al-Warith
Lane Bodyguard
by: Robert Luckay
CIA Agent
by: Tarrick Benham
CIA Agent
by: Tyler Fayose
Drone Technician
by: Rachel Handshaw
Drone Technician
by: Julian Moore Crook
Masked Syndicate Man
by: Sean Cronin
Power Plant Guards
by: Emilio Aniba
Power Plant Guards
by: Volkan Ay
Power Plant Guards
by: Amra Mallassi
Power Plant Security
by: Hadrian Howard
Power Plant Security
by: Walles Hamonde
Control Lab Technician
by: Shamir Dawood
Control Lab Technician
by: Sagar Radia
Control Lab Technician
by: Yasen Atour
Control Lab Technician
by: Noor Dillan-Night
Lead Biker
by: Mingus Johnston
CIA Jet Agent
by: Osy Ikhile
CIA Jet Agent
by: Nigel Allen
Prime Minister's Wife
by: Georgina Redhead
Prime Minister's Bodyguard
by: Bruce Lawrence
Prime Minister's Bodyguard
by: Femi Ogunbanjo
Auctioneer
by: Katie Pattinson
CIA Agent (uncredited)
by: Lasco Atkins
CIA Agent (uncredited)
by: Jorge Leon Martinez
Villain (uncredited)
by: Steven Gätjen
Stewardess (uncredited)
by: Jessica Williams
Embassy Tech 1 (uncredited)
by: Alana Maria

Member Reviews :

good!
  leros
Some over-stuffed blockbuster actioners boldly boast their explosive and invigorating productions with dynamic glee. Well, the ‘Mission: Impossible’ film franchise echoes this same sentiment, with flashy fifty-something star Tom Cruise still carrying that boyish exuberance that never seems to miss a beat, and can breathe a sigh of relief because the latest chapter will not disappoint in its adventurous, adrenaline-rushing skin. Yes, Cruise is back as IMF super spy stud Ethan Hunt in writer-director Christopher McQuarrie’s power-surging ‘Mission: Impossible-Rogue Nation’. Notoriously slick, ambitious, wildly impish and vastly intriguing, ‘Rogue Nation’ incorporates superb direction, writing and, of course, its no-nonsense dosage of non-stop shenanigans to fuel the audience’s escapist palates. In actuality, ‘Rogue Nation’ is a hyper and hip throwback to the original blueprint for this kinetic movie series that took viewers by storm when it first premiered back in 1996. The minor outcry for the box office sensation that was the ‘Mission: Impossible’ big screen offering back in the late 90s was quite understandable since it did not seem to stay entirely true to the iconic 60s television series thus being dismissed as a volt-driven vanity piece for the high-strutting Cruise. Still, the cinematic ‘Mission: Impossible’ experience did not peter out but steadily built a devoted fan base that wanted to endure the high-flying hedonism of Cruise’s espionage daredevil Hunt and his band of cunning cohorts. It is definitely safe to say that the stellar ‘Mission: Impossible-Rogue Nation’ has delivered a bang for its buck in a summertime cinema hunger that thrives for such sleek, innovative spy thrillers that charm more than harm. Maybe ‘Rogue Nation’ will not let anyone forget the exploits of the legendary James Bond spy capers anytime soon but hey…Cruise’s hotshot Hunt has a colorfully distinctive way of promoting his ‘shaken, not stirred’ moments as well. So how did the collaboration of filmmaker McQuarrie and his chance-taking lead Cruise give ‘Rogue Nation’ its deliciously sinister, overactive pulse? The fact that the overzealous stuntwork (much of it performed by Cruise with daring enthusiasm) is imaginative and the story feels smart and clever certainly has a lot to do with the magnetic appeal of ‘Rogue Nation’. Hey, the TV advertisements even give a generous peek into the pulsating platitudes that the MI universe will swallow with robust anticipation. Watch IMF agent Hunt hang on to a speedy airplane with his dear life in the balance. Watch IMF agent Hunt jump into a deadly spiral of a waterfall. Watch IMF agent Hunt race a piercingly fast motorcycle (or car…take your pick) and enjoy the road raging carnage with poetic prominence. Okay…you get the picture. The premise in ‘Mission: Impossible-Rogue Nation’ has more bounce to it than a basketball during the NBA playoffs and that is not necessarily a bad thing to note. While Hunt continues his mission to stop the team’s latest despicable foe (Sean Harris) and end the operation of the insidious operation known as the Syndicate there are feathers being ruffled because of the federalised threats to shut down the IMF empire through the suggestion of a top-notch CIA director (Alec Baldwin). Naturally, IMF head honcho Brandt (Jeremy Renner) tries to prevent such hasty actions as his team of agents must overcome some of the controversy and confrontations from previous disastrous events that have warranted the threatening hints to shutdown his governmental outfit. Cruise's Agent Ethan Hunt is leaving on a jet plane and doesn't know how long he'll be back again in the eye-popping actioner MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE-ROGUE NATION. Cruise’s Agent Ethan Hunt is leaving on a jet plane and doesn’t know how long he’ll be back again in the eye-popping actioner MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE-ROGUE NATION. One cannot say enough about the ponderous yet action-packed ‘Rogue Nation’ as this exceedingly spry and hyperactive spy caper keeps one on their anxious feet while never letting up for a gasp of air. The exotic locales, showy opera houses, heart-pounding action sequences, innovative chase scenes on wheels, over-the-top baddies, well-choreographed fist fights and, of course, Cruise’s roguish Hunt and his willingness to soak up the mischievousness and mayhem of the proceedings allows this particular ‘Mission: Impossible’ installment to resonate so soundly in its off-kilter, energetic greatness. The supporting players such as Simon Pegg’s Benji and Ving Rhames’s Luther are on hand to contribute to the landscape of the triumphant cloak-and-dagger goings-on. In particular, Rebecca Ferguson is the transfixing tart whose presence as Cruise’s enigmatic female lead is easily a scene stealer. Can she be trusted or not? Who cares? In the long run, Ferguson’s inclusion is almost mandatory just to spice up this first-rate popcorn pleaser a tad bit more. Tom Hollander (‘In the Loop’) adds some flavor in the mix as the unpredictable British Prime Minister. McQuarrie (who worked with Cruise previously on ‘Jack Reacher’ and helmed ‘The Way Of The Gun’) had a tough act to follow in terms of trying to keep stride with prior ‘Mission: Impossible’ big names in auteurs Brian De Palma, John Woo, J.J. Abrams and Brad Bird. Indeed, that is a tall order to fill. However, as the Oscar-winner screenwriter for ‘The Usual Suspects’ McQuarrie has shown that his take on the fifth edition of the ‘Mission: Impossible’ film franchise with ‘Rogue Nation’ can easily be as defiant and defining as any of his predecessors’ intense, eye-popping outings. ‘Mission: Impossible-Rogue Nation’, with its lavish set pieces and sophisticated sense of winding and grinding with the twitchy antics of Cruise leading the pack, is perhaps the closest thing to resembling the elegance and excellence of the indomitable Agent 007. Mission: Impossible-Rogue Nation (2015) Paramount Pictures 2 hrs. 12 mins. Starring: Tom Cruise, Simon Pegg, Jeremy Renner, Ving Rhames, Sean Harris, Rebecca Ferguson, Tom Hollander, Simon McBurney and Zang Jingchu Directed and Written by: Christopher McQuarrie Rating: PG-13 Genre: Spy Thriller/Action-Adventure/Intrigue and Espionage Critic’s Rating: *** 1/2 stars (out of 4 stars)
  Frank Ochieng
Everything you can expect from a "Mission: Impossible" movie. The script is not the brightest nor the freshest but works OK. Cruise, Pegg and Rhames keep the franchise afloat while Renner and Baldwin feel unneeded. Great addition with Ferguson. She takes most of the attention in this movie. Good work from the direction.
  Andres Gomez
So after all that, I’m pretty convinced that the _Mission: Impossible_ series just isn’t for me. That being said, how many film franchises can say that their fifth instalment was also their best? Probably just this one, and, maybe _Fast & Furious_. There’s actually a lot of parallels between those two lines of movies. Pertaining specifically to _Mission: Impossible_ though, this one truly is the best of the bunch in my opinion. It has it’s most complete female role to date, in fact, you could say that of any character. This is the first film that doesn’t feel like it entirely hinges on Ethan Hunt’s input. The characters surrounding him are actual people with their own personalities and ideas. And maybe it’s just that I’ve watched him do it five times in the past three days, but honestly I even sort of bought Tom Cruise in an action role this time around. Crazy. _Final rating:★★½ - Had a lot that appealed to me, didn’t quite work as a whole._
  Gimly