Release date14 March 2014 (2014-03-14) WriterJonathan English, Stephen McDool ScreenplayJonathan English, Stephen McDool CastMichelle Fairley (Joan De Vesci), Roxanne McKee (Blanche), Rosie Day (Kate), Danny Webb (Mr. Smith), David Rintoul (Gilbert De Vesci), Tom Austen (Guy) Similar moviesRobin Hood, Last Knights, 47 Ronin, The Ambush: Incident at Blood Pass, Blade: Trinity, Brave
Ironclad battle for blood featurette behind the blood 2014 action movie hd
Ironclad: Battle for Blood is a 2014 epic war film directed by Jonathan English. It is the sequel to his 2011 film Ironclad.
Five years after the events of Ironclad, the de Vesci family struggles with Pict raiders along the English-Scottish border. In one of these raids, the patriarch of the family loses his arm to the chieftain's son, who is killed by the family manservant and hung on the wall. While resting in bed, the father commands his son Hubert to seek out his cousin to assist in defending the castle from the Picts. Hubert leaves in silence the next night.
Hubert discovers Guy in Kingstown at an underground brawl with his friend Berenger. Guy tells Hubert that he will help if he is paid. While they leave, they barter with the executioner, Pierrepoint, to let a prisoner, Mary, live. Even though he insists on her death because of her brutal murdering spree, he relents and eventually joins the group. Upon their return, they see that the castle is once more under siege, so they enter through the sallyport. Guy, Berenger, Mary, and Pierrepoint demonstrate their fighting capability as they successfully repel the assault.
Michelle Fairley as Joan De Vesci
Tom Austen as Guy the Squire
Tom Rhys Harries as Hubert De Vesci
Roxanne McKee as Blanche De Vesci
Twinnie Lee Moore as Crazy Mary
David Rintoul as Gilbert De Vesci
Rosie Day as Kate De Vesci
Danny Webb as Mr. Smith
David Caves as Berenger
Predrag Bjelac as Maddog
Andy Beckwith as Pierrepoint
Guy Lodge of Variety wrote that English "rehashes most of his technical devices from the first film" and noted that the "production and costume design on the Serbian-shot production are economically restrained," though "Andreas Weidinger’s kitschily choral score is anything but."