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Killing Season (film)

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Director  Mark Steven Johnson
Writer  Evan Daugherty
Screenplay  Evan Daugherty
Language  English
5.4/10 IMDb

Genre  Action, Drama, Thriller
Featured song  Letting Go
Music director  Christopher Young
Country  United States
Killing Season (film) movie poster
Release date  July 12, 2013 (2013-07-12)
Cast  Robert De Niro (Benjamin Ford), John Travolta (Emil Kovac), Milo Ventimiglia (Chris Ford), Elizabeth Olin (Sarah Ford), Diana Lyubenova (Elena), Kalin Sarmenov (Serbian)
Similar movies  I Spit on Your Grave III: Vengeance is Mine, Salt, John Wick, Looper, Knock Knock, Taken 3
Tagline  The purest form of war is one on one.

Killing season official trailer 1 2013 robert de niro john travolta thriller hd

Killing Season (previously titled Shrapnel) is a 2013 American action thriller film written by Evan Daugherty and directed by Mark Steven Johnson for Millennium Films, as the first on-screen pairing of actors John Travolta and Robert De Niro. The film pertains to a personal fight between an American and a Serb war veteran.


Killing Season (film) movie scenes

Daugherty's script caught the attention of producers after winning the 2008 Script Pipeline Screenwriting Competition. The film received negative reviews from critics and was a box office bomb.

Killing Season (film) movie scenes

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Killing Season (film) movie scenes

In Belgrade, Serbia, former Scorpions soldier Emil Kovač (Travolta) meets his informant to retrieve a file on American military veteran and former NATO operative Colonel Benjamin Ford (De Niro). Ford has fled to a cabin retreat somewhere in the Appalachian Mountains, to forget the war. Now a recluse, he meets Kovač, posing as a European tourist, during a hunting trip. The two men become friendly, until Kovač reveals his true identity. Intent on revenge, he initiates a gory game of cat-and-mouse with Ford. The latter is badly injured but is quick to rebound. After a showdown, Kovač is overpowered by Ford. They reach a peaceful compromise, however, after understanding each other's predicament. Kovač quietly returns to Serbia, while Ford visits his son, to make up for missing his grandson's baptism.


Killing Season (film) movie scenes
  • Robert De Niro as Col. Benjamin Ford
  • John Travolta as Emil Kovač
  • Milo Ventimiglia as Chris Ford
  • Elizabeth Olin as Sarah Ford
  • Diana Lyubenova as Elena
  • Kalin Sarmenov as man in bar
  • Stefan Shterev as Bar Customer
  • Joseph Oliveira as Serbian soldier (uncredited)
  • Production

    Killing Season (film) movie scenes

    The project was originally set in the 1970s and titled Shrapnel. It was being considered by John Travolta and Nicolas Cage as a project to follow up on their film Face/Off and by director John McTiernan as a directing vehicle. Subsequently renamed and modified to take place in modern-day Appalachia, and co-financed and co-produced by Corsan, Nu Image and Millennium Films, filming began on January 16, 2012, in the Appalachian Mountains of north Georgia. Major filming was scheduled for Tallulah Gorge State Park and Black Rock Mountain State Park. The locations in Rabun County were chosen by director Mark Steven Johnson to create the effect and mood he had previously seen in the film Deliverance. Other minor filming locations included Sofia, Bulgaria, Sweetwater Creek State Park, and the Pine Mountain Gold Museum in Stockmar Park, Villa Rica. International sales for Killing Season, offered by the American Film Market, commenced on November 2, 2011, in Santa Monica. American cellist/singer/songwriter Ben Sollee contributed solo cello performances as well as an original song, "Letting Go", for the end credits.

    Critical response

    Killing Season (film) movie scenes

    Killing Season was released in the United States on July 12, 2013, to both the home screen and in cinemas. Boyd van Hoeij of The Hollywood Reporter wrote that the film would be better off as a "small-screen item". The film has received almost exclusively negative reviews from critics, and as of November 2016 holds a 11% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, out of 19 reviews counted. Joe Neumaier of the New York Daily News awarded the film one out of five stars, panning Travolta's character's Serbian accent. David DeWitt of The New York Times stated that "[i]t's not worthless, but it's not good. As a genre film, it's too ambitious; as an art film, it's too obvious."


    Killing Season (film) Wikipedia
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