Lethal Weapon 3 Movie In Hindi Free Download
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- Martin Riggs and Roger Murtaugh pursue a former LAPD officer who uses his knowledge of police procedure and policies to steal and sell confiscated guns and ammunition to local street gangs.
- Martin Riggs finally meets his match in the form of Lorna Cole, a beautiful but tough policewoman. Together with Roger Murtaugh, his partner, the three attempt to expose a crooked former policeman and his huge arms racket. The crooked cop (Jack Travis) thwarts them at every turn, mainly by killing anyone who is about to talk, but Murtaugh has personal problems of his own as his family are brought into the equation.
- WARNING: REVIEW CONTAINS MILD SPOILERS<br/><br/>I know a man named Jim who, for his own amusement, invents "mock taglines". The funniest? His suggestion for Lethal Weapon 4; "The barrel's empty, but they're still scraping". It's a pretty accurate assessment, and could also be applied to the third entry in the series. Its real tagline followed that of the second. Lethal Weapon 2 gave us: "The Magic Is Back!" So what did they think of for 3? "The Magic Is Back Again." The lack of thought and inspiration that went into that tagline seems symptomatic of the whole movie.<br/><br/>1987 saw the original Lethal Weapon hit cinemas. A lightweight but enjoyable thriller with two very likeable leads and a reasonably complex plot, it had a touch of depth and made men with the names "Roger" and "Martin" sound cool. It took just two years for the inevitable and inferior sequel to emerge. While still entertaining, it saw the dilution of the original's success with elements of plot contrivance (the Houdini act; the death of Riggs' wife; the nail gun, etc) along with a passé romantic involvement and the dubious comedy character of Joe Pesci. Whereas the first film had humour that grew organically out of the situations, here it was clumsily adhered to virtually every scene, and the plot took a backseat. The movie was good fun, and slightly political, but hardly a single reel achieved anything approaching sincerity.<br/><br/>Lethal Weapon 3 is the start of the series as a money-spinning comedy franchise with wacky support characters and so sanitised that it can earn a "15" certificate. You have to ask yourself how cool is a testosterone-led, high-octane buddy cop movie that ends with a song by Elton John?<br/><br/>While Danny Glover still impresses with his ability to switch between comedy and drama, there are clear signs this time around that Gibson is going through the motions. Note how the two leads now seem written as caricature with Riggs' insanity there merely for comic effect, never psychological depth, and his every line a wisecrack. No longer does he threaten to commit suicide, instead he now takes to munching dog biscuits. Occasionally the one-liners are a little above average (Rene Russo: "You trying to bait me?" Gibson: "I'm a master at it" Russo: "That figures") but more often than not they're pretty lame. Like a friend of Glover's says, "when's he going to say something funny?" The formula of Glover being a bystander while Gibson does all the superhuman tasks (including hanging off a speeding train and falling through a house in some of the sillier sequences) is now also becoming a little tired, particularly the cliché of "fist fight with the bad guy at the climax". Glover, for his part, seems to say the phrase "sonuvabitch" at least 5,000 times.<br/><br/>Joe Pesci, who was much-plugged on the billboards and video covers for this one, gets no more of a role than he does in the second or fourth, though Russo's part as a martial arts expert/love interest seems excessive. Generally, it's still very entertaining, though watched in close proximity to the original it's astonishing how such a respectable series can let itself sink down into by-the-numbers plotting and self-congratulatory humour. And when a scene contrives to have Glover kneeling in front of Riggs, arms outstretched, holding some flowers and a box of chocolates, you just know that the police psychiatrist is going to walk in with a double take on her face. From the big momma cheap shot of Delores Hall to Joe Pesci yelping "we're back!" this is a film that is constantly aware of itself as a movie and makes no effort to disguise it. Bloated and incessantly self-amused, it goes nowhere and achieves little, save to serve as throwaway entertainment.<br/><br/>A fourth instalment was long past it's sell-by date and saw more going-through-the-motions acting from Glover, and, again, especially Gibson. Maybe they should have given the film over to the partnership of Pesci and Chris Rock, who are the only diverting thing in the whole movie. And yes, Riggs does get to finish by having an unarmed fist-fight with the bad guy. In all, this was probably the weakest of the series, though 3 is still my least favourite. The fourth was predictable in it's lame and derivative plotting, whereas the third was the one that contained the biggest disappointment. 5/10.
- This is the weakest film in the Lethal Weapon franchise but that doesn't mean it's bad. Mel Gibson and Danny Glover still have the chemistry and there is some good humor and drama. Joe Pesci is good as usual but he looks ridiculous with blonde hair. This movie introduced the character played by Rene Russo and she and Mel Gibson have fantastic chemistry. They work really well together in these films and Ransom. The series in general does not have the most memorable villains but the villain in this film is by far the weakest. Also this movie has the worst opening of the entire franchise. The first film began with a suicide. The second began with a car chase. The fourth began with Riggs and Murtaugh trying to stop a madman dressed in what looked like Tony Stark's first Iron Man suit. This movie begins with Riggs and Murtaugh trying to stop a bomb from going off and a cat shows up and it's just ridiculous. That could have worked as an individual scene in the movie like the toilet scene in Lethal Weapon 2 but not as the opening scene. Don't make the same mistake Lethal Weapon 5. I guess the opening credits beforehand made up for there not being a terrific opening scene. As I said this movie is not as good as the other three films but it's still pretty good. It has one of the best songs used in the franchise: Runaway Train by Elton John and Eric Clapton.
- The movie zips around without any true forward momentum. The stars carry you along, though.
- Los Angeles police detective Martin Riggs (<a href="/name/nm0000154/">Mel Gibson</a>) and his partner Roger Murtaugh (<a href="/name/nm0000418/">Danny Glover</a>), who is set to retire in one week, come up against Internal Affairs (I.A.) investigator Lorna Cole (<a href="/name/nm0000623/">Rene Russo</a>) when I.A. decides to take over the interrogation of a man Riggs and Murtaugh arrested for attempting to steal an armored car. Forced by Captain Ed Murphy (<a href="/name/nm0434676/">Steve Kahan</a>) to work together, the three detectives compare notes and learn that the I.A. investigation actually centers around rogue cop Jack Travis (<a href="/name/nm0934179/">Stuart Wilson</a>) who is suspected of stealing impounded weapons and selling them on the black market. Leo Getz (<a href="/name/nm0000582/">Joe Pesci</a>), now a real estate agent, also joins in when he tells Riggs that he recognizes Travis. Lethal Weapon 3 is the third movie in the Lethal Weapon series, preceded by <a href="/title/tt0093409/">Lethal Weapon (1987)</a> (1987) and <a href="/title/tt0097733/">Lethal Weapon 2 (1989)</a> (1989) and followed by <a href="/title/tt0122151/">Lethal Weapon 4 (1998)</a> (1998). It is based on a story and screenplay by American screenwriters Jeffrey Boam and Robert Mark Kamen based on characters created by Shane Black in the first movie. Leo was in protective custody in Lethal Weapon 2 because he was going to testify against the South Africans. Seeing as how Riggs and Murtaugh killed all of them, there was no need for Leo to testify or go into witness protection. In the fight at Rancho Royale, Lorna is shot by Travis, who then goes after Riggs. As Riggs and Travis chase each other through the burning construction, Murtaugh finds an ammo box containing "cop killer" bullets, which he loads in a gun and tosses to Riggs, currently pinned down by Travis' front-end loader. Riggs fires the bullets through the bucket of the loader, killing Travis. He then runs back to tend to Lorna. Although she was badly injured, it is revealed that she was wearing two bullet-proof vests, which prevented a fatal injury. As the helicopter prepares to fly them to a hospital, Riggs leans over and whispers, "I love you," into Lorna's ear. Later, as Murtaugh relaxes in the bathtub, his family enters the bathroom singing, "Happy Retirement Day" and carrying a cake with candles for every year that he was on the force. When told to blow out the candles, however, Murtaugh tells them that he's decided NOT to retire after all. Suddenly, Leo Getz bursts in to announce that he's finally sold Murtaugh's "termite-infected turkey" and needs Murtaugh's signature on the contract. When Murtaugh tells him that the house is not for sale and that he plans to live in it for another 10 years, Leo becomes irate and has to be shown out by Murtaugh's wife Trish (<a href="/name/nm0522306/">Darlene Love</a>). In the final scene, Murtaugh sees daughter Rianne (<a href="/name/nm0938159/">Traci Wolfe</a>) kissing Riggs goodbye as she heads off to work. As they get into their own car, Riggs and Murtaugh begin bickering about Riggs' intentions with regrds to Rianne, Riggs taking up smoking again, who's going to drive, etc., until Riggs announces that he's going to pick up Lorna from the hospital that afternoon and that things are getting serious between them. They have a dog and everything. Three dialogue/plot scenes were extended for the Director's Cut adding up nearly three minutes to the runtime. a5c7b9f00b
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