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USA, Poland
Drama, Thriller
IMDB rating:
Nicholas Jarecki
Tim Roth as Det. Michael Bryer
Brit Marling as Brooke Miller
Laetitia Casta as Julie Cote
Curtiss Cook as Det. Mills
Stuart Margolin as Syd Felder
Chris Eigeman as Gavin Briar
Larry Pine as Jeffrey Greenberg
Felix Solis as A.D.A. Deferlito
Tibor Feldman as Judge Rittenband
Bruce Altman as Chris Vogler
Nate Parker as Jimmy Grant
Susan Sarandon as Ellen Miller
Richard Gere as Robert Miller
Reg E. Cathey as Earl Monroe
Storyline: Robert Miller is a successful financial businessman with a loving wife and a smart daughter ready to take over the family business. Professional secrets involving illegal fraudulent activities start coming out at the same time that Robert's personal secrets take a turn for the worse and threaten to derail everything he has achieved.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
720p 1280x720 px 5384 Mb h264 7003 Kbps mkv Download
HQ DVD-rip 720x384 px 1462 Mb mpeg4 1901 Kbps avi Download
DVD-rip 640x352 px 699 Mb mpeg4 908 Kbps avi Download
A despicable character doing despicable things and trying to avoid the consequences. Not even a good performance makes this engaging.
This cinematic debut from Nicholas Jarecki has been getting a great reaction, particularly for giving Richard Gere his best role in 10 years and for a topical look at the 1%. While Gere is great, Arbitrage suffers from being very uninteresting. It focuses on a despicable character doing despicable things and trying to get out of the consequences. While this film could stand as a criticism of the actions of the richest in America, it doesn't have enough to be satisfying and that's all in the cliché-ridden writing and bland direction. It's a poor attempt at being a thriller and while it isn't necessarily bad or a misfire, it's a pseudo-mature delivery of average material. The poor ratio choice and lack of resolution doesn't help either.

a good cast. a decent script. a not bad movie. not perfect but useful for discover an interesting performance by Richard Gere, Susan Sarandon in an impeccable role and a thriller who search be different. the story is far to be perfect - many holes, not the best solutions- but it has the right balance to be acceptable. and Richard Gere has the virtue to do a good job, using the possibilities of his character in a conventional manner. but the last feeling is something missing. or is fake.maybe for the moral lessons, maybe for not the great courage or for the old ways who are not the inspired choices. but, after the end, the good parts are too small for ignore the confusion of few scenes or the film as a lesson not really convincing. but, short, a decent movie. that is all.
Richard Gere is outstanding!
Tense drama thriller 'Arbitrage' bounds along with constant forward momentum, and it's all anchored by a tremendous performance from Richard Gere, firing on all cylinders and delivering a late-career surge showing what he's capable of. He stars as New York hedge-fund magnate Robert Miller who appears to be as happy as his position in life suggests: a happily married, philanthropic businessman, husband, and father. However, it quickly becomes apparent that all is not as it seems. He's having an affair with a young artist, and is trying to complete the sale of his trading empire before all his fraudulent dealings can be revealed for all to see. Then an awfully timed accident occurs, sending his life spiralling out of control…

With Tim Roth playing a determined detective and Susan Sarandon the unknowing wife, the tension is soon palpable – a persistent fog obscuring Miller and his efforts - as Gere finds himself desperately trying to keep everything together, and we as the viewer know it can't be a happy ending, can it? The longer the film goes on, the tighter the noose becomes around the protagonist, constantly throwing your emotions back and forth between what you know is right, and what you see is wrong. That's down to Richard Gere who you can't credit enough for his portrayal here, in what is arguably his finest role and opportunity in years, rightfully earning himself a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actor. You simultaneously root for him to wriggle his way out of a condemning position, and loathe him for the corrupt human being he is, with lust and money the appetite of this man we have to try and understand and forgive as proceedings develop. His family gets caught up in the events in more ways than one, and yet you still want Gere to negotiate that tricky path to freedom; make the big deal and cover up his role in the tragedy at the core of the narrative.

Reluctantly facing his sins, you wonder: Will he get away with it unscathed, left simply with haunting guilt, or get his deserved comeuppance, reaping the consequences for things he brought down upon himself and those around him? Either way, it's a fantastic thriller with moral undercurrents that has a suitably strong finish.

A snake in a suit
Inside the life of a high flier.

How does a successful, ultra wealthy financier feel? What does he want? The answer is rather simple: he feels empty, therefore wants more and is entitled (according to himself) to more. Nothing gets in the way, nothing stops him; barriers do not exist in his vocabulary.

Greatly portrayed by the ever charming Richard Gere we partake in the joys and trials of a thriving, affluent individual. Nonetheless this man is not happy. His net wealth drives him to want even more and would not hesitate to take huge risks, lie to his partners, jeopardising everything.

Outside of work, he has a harmonious family yet he seeks additional fun with a mistress who when suddenly died, he will go out of his way to not associate himself with her and ensure he will use the right person to help him cover up.

An engaging experience about wanting to win constantly, craving for ever more without a second thought about who will be affected by such actions.

An illustration of how to be and not to be.
Common sense
It's always tough when you have a lead character like the one portrayed by Richard Gere here. But he plays is with such a finesse, that his powerful performance has the intended effect. While his actions (most of them) seem logic, it's not always easy to actually stay behind them and approve of them.

There's also the other players who help elevate this. Be it the antagonist (for our protagonist), his wife (there's a very powerful scene) and one "special friend". The latter has a tough job, because he has to be convincing in his believes and why he does what he does. I don't want to spoil anything more, because it's a guessing game, especially towards the end.

While it starts slowly, the movie picks up pace and it does remain suspenseful until the end.
Beware of Sarandon's Worldview
Let me summarize the plot: White Wall Street type is dishonest and corrupt. Cops are dishonest. A black guy from Harlem is humble, righteous, and loyal. Translation: America sucks, Capitalism always corrupts. minorities are cool,misunderstood underdogs, and rich white guys will do anything for money.

If you see Susan Sarandon in the cast, read the plot summary first. It may involve some kind of Leftist point of view.

The big difference between this and Wall Street is that Gordon Gecko oozed arrogance and disdain for humanity. But you can see that the Gere character actually does love his family, his mistress, and his employees.

But the theme is that many guys with power and money live by the seat of their pants. Despite their brilliance and savvy, they often gamble and take chances that sometimes drive the nails into their own coffins. They thrive on risk and both profit and lose from this choice.

Gere's character actually tried to make a good business deal that he thought was a sure thing. He also did not mean to hurt his mistress. So the two things that got him into hot water and serve as the foundation of our plot did not start off with bad intentions. That distinguishes this character again from the one dimensional character that it would have been easier to portray.

The cop character was a bit of a cliché, although Roth did a fine job.He was your basic cardboard white ethnic New Yorker spitting out F-bombs and resenting the wealthy.

I'd like to see a different kind of detective sometime, like a Vietnamese woman or something. I give Law and Order a lot of credit for having non-stereotypical detectives like Jeff Goldblum and Vincent D'Onofrio.

I liked the daughter. I've never seen this actress before, so I was able to believe her without associating her with some previous role. She was a nice girl. That seems to be a tribute to her father, the Gere character. He raised a fine woman on Wall Street.

One thing I did not understand was a scene where the house servant sees Gere in the middle of the night cleaning up after his misdeed. Maybe it was a red herring. I was sure that guy would play into the plot by blackmailing Gere, but he is never seen again.

Overall a decent piece of work based primarily on the impending sense of doom portrayed more than adequately by Gere.
Richard Gere is a badass
It was at precisely the moment when Richard Gere was revealed to be Cassius, of "the killing machine" fame, in 2011's action thriller, The Double, that I thought aloud to myself, "Wait. What?" This was followed by a barrage of thoughts, all of which I continued thinking aloud to myself: "Oh My God! Did Richard Gere just kill Stephen Moyer with his bare hands? Didn't his back hurt? Why is there no Julia Roberts in this film? Why is this film not a romantic comedy? Is that what Topher Grace's face actually looks like when he tries to act? What was Richard Gere thinking??"

Let's be straight: Richard Gere is no Robert De Niro, much less Liam Neeson. He has never come close to winning an Oscar, and for good reason. He is 60, but when he does one of those roles where he's required to be effortlessly charming or sweet (like in his last few, The Hoax, The Hunting Party and Hachi), he is terrific *and* looks 40 – maybe even 35, if the make up's good. In The Double, he was terrible (and the film already had a Topher Grace). In Brooklyn's Finest, he was overshadowed by every other actor by a long mile. So before I saw his new thriller, Arbitrage, there was only one question on my mind: Why is Gere trying to fix what's not broken?

Richard Gere in a still from Arbitrage. Two hours later, Richard Gere had managed to pull a Cassius on my skepticism. In Arbitrage, Gere plays Robert Miller, the smart, hard-working, multi- million hedge fund CEO, who is trying to close a merger that will benefit his employees, and the wonderful, loving family man, who is planning a retirement adventure with his wife (Susan Sarandon).

But once the covers start coming off, Gere is also Robert Miller, the fraudulent, dishonest head of a failing company, who is fighting a losing battle to leave a legacy, and the lying, philandering husband and father, who is lavishing his time and remaining money on an exotic 20- something (Laetitia Casta). And as is usually the case with the fates, it all comes crashing down one fine day.

While you expected the inevitable twist in the tale, debutant writer- director Nicholas Jarecki's carefully plotted screenplay and admirable direction makes every subsequent twist and turn seem sharper than the last one. There's nothing here that you haven't already seen, and the movie reaffirms Hollywood's age-old belief that the Wall Street guys are evil (if they are the lead) and stupid (if they are the support cast). But the tension in the atmosphere, well aided by the original music from Cliff Martinez, and the fine acting from all quarters makes this film a far superior one than it may have seemed on paper.

Every actor makes a contribution: Tim Roth, as the cocky detective, Brit Marling (of Another Earth fame) as the conflicted daughter, and most of all, Nate Parker (Red Tails), who is fantastic as the likely fall guy. Parker's performance in the film will be a big boost to the young black actor community, which has, of late, run woefully short of talent, with the notable exception of Anthony Mackie (The Adjustment Bureau).

But in this taut film, it is Richard 'Cassius' Gere, who proves beyond doubt – the man's still got it (and he'd probably kill me with his bare hands for making back pain jokes). Gere steals each scene he is in, and makes you both love him and hate him, makes you both despise him and pity him, makes you want to see him both punished and saved. That's because Gere's Robert Miller knows he is a bad guy but believes he's a good one, and it's when Miller grapples with his inner demons to figure which side he really belongs to, that the audience is in for a Gere special.

'Oscar buzz' is going a bit too far, but Arbitrage deserves a watch for being a well-concocted thriller, and possibly Gere's most important public work since his 2007 kiss to Shilpa Shetty. I kid, Mr Gere.

- Nikhil Taneja (Firstpost.com) www.twitter.com/tanejamainhoon

For more reviews: http://www.firstpost.com/author/nikhil
Gere is a fox for our times.
The enjoyable thriller Arbitrage seems to promise a Margin-Call-like reminder of the dangerous Madoff-like gambling and ponziing in stock trading. It is much less than that, but in its own way it draws you in to a world of high finance where this time the people affected play a much larger part than computers and manipulative moguls.

Arbitrage is all about family and allegiances and the flawed decisions made partly on their behalf. Robert Miller (Richard Gere, a fortunate replacement for Al Pacino) has borrowed over $400 million for his company and must give it back at the awkward time of negotiating the company's sale, which depends on that money to be a part of the company's value. Negotiating for that sale is the most fun and maybe most original part of an otherwise clichéd script, where most of the action can be foreseen.

Few actors can carry the silver-tongued, silver fox better these days than Gere, whose toned body and outrageously full hair complement the slippery billionaire who is always minutes away from financial ruin and family disintegration.

While that tension is formulaic, writer/director Nicholas Jarecki does a couple of plot twists that are not predictable, therefore defending the film against derivative charges (pun intended). Plus, the first-rate supporting cast of Susan Sarandon (Miller's wife), Brit Marling (his daughter), and Tim Roth (the nosey detective) give enough pleasure to keep Arbitrage from being a retread of Wall-Street type films.

The subplot of Miller's affair with young artist Julie (Laetetia Costa) is distractingly hackneyed except as a metaphoric reminder of how he plays on the edge of jeopardizing business and family. That affair and his business bad habits form a composite of a hundred doomed big shots who think they can fool very smart wives and savvy business associates, much less canny detectives. Ask Bernie Madoff.
Triumph For Nicholas Jarecki and Richard Gere
I certainly concur with critics who say that "Arbitrage" doesn't blaze any new ground but it does do a wonderful job of taking familiar elements and weaving them into a compelling storyline. Richard Gere is excellent as Robert Miller a hedge fund tycoon desperately seeking to sell his company while trying to stay one step ahead of an overzealous police detective (Tim Roth) investigating a fatal auto accident. Miller's marriage to Ellen (Susan Sarandon) has descended into one of those partnerships of convenience for Chamber of Commerce appearances and philanthropic endeavors. Brit Marling, who indie film fans will remember from "Another Earth" gives a good performance as Miller's idealistic daughter, Brooke. Nate Parker is Jimmy Grant an acquaintance of Miller's with a checkered past who's trying to get his life on track. "Arbitrage" is a riveting thriller thanks to Nicholas Jarecki's smart script and taut direction as well as a terrific performance by Richard Gere. Jarecki's Robert Miller isn't another Wall Street caricature we've grown used to hating. He's actually rather likable despite his sociopathic tendencies. In a world where appearances have become the principal currency the financial wizards and master manipulators are inheriting the earth. We don't have to like it but we can hardly deny it.
Gere's best performance in years
Arbitrage is a wonderful film. It is a slow paced, well written and very well acted piece of cinema. It looks like Gere is choosing his projects with better care. A supporting cast of Sarandon, Roth and others do their work. But it's Gere's show.

Gere plays one those people you read about in the paper. The ones who defraud their company, a pension fund or a bank for hundreds of millions. It's cases where everybody scratches their head: 'How is this possible? Right under everybody's nose?' For me, this film is about loyalty. If you ask me, 'these' people (the Madoff's and such) depend on others not to tell. They are charismatic, charming, sometimes do the right thing and make you believe by not blowing the whistle, you are actually saving other people. When in fact, they are the most egocentric, narcissistic personalities you will ever find.

I won't give away too much of the plot, but Gere's character is such turd in a suit: it's beautiful to see on screen. He keeps telling the people around him not to turn on him, because it's not him that gets hurt. It's other people's jobs, pensions etc. But it's just his own behind he's saving. Writer/director makes us root for him. 'Come on, get away with it' we think. You want him to win. When in fact, he's evil. But he sells it good. Like Gere sells his character. Like the Madoff's of this world sell us.

The thing that stayed with me was that one the main supporting characters comes off as naive when in fact he/she is just wanting what we all want: to tell the truth. But truth doesn't get you very far. That's what we learn from Gere's character. And almost - just almost - we believe him.

I give this film 8 out of 10.
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