[Update] Leon: Sát Thủ Chuyên Nghiệp (1994) | หนัง leon the professional – POLLICELEE

หนัง leon the professional: นี่คือโพสต์ที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อนี้

I have long thought that owning films on DVD or video is a waste of money – you watch them once and after that they are left to fester at the back of a cupboard. Occasionally I make an exception – some films simply cannot be fully appreciated on just one viewing. Every time I watch Leon is as gripping and enjoyable as the first. Sad, funny, violent, incredibly touching – few films manage to tick all the boxes and even fewer are about hitmen.

It obviously helps when your leading man has as much screen presence as Jean Reno. Thin and wiry with toilet brush hair and a face like a bag of spanners, he is hardly your typical gun-toting action hero, but he has an innocence and compassion that makes you fall for him instantly. Leon’s life is as simple as a small child’s: TV, lashings of milk and the odd gangland assassination. He cannot read, he doesn’t sleep, he hasn’t the trappings of family or wealth (the fees for his hits are habitually trousered by his `benefactor’: sleazy small-time Italian gangster Tony (Danny Aiello)) – In short, he lives like a robot. And then he meets Mathilda.

Normally I can’t stand Hollywood kids. They are all doey-eyed, bouffant-haired brats who can cry on cue and are always ready with a cutesy, smart-alec comment that will cause their adult co-stars to tinkle with laughter or tousle their hair playfully. Often they are kidnapped and huge ransoms demanded while their parents go demented with worry. I for one am usually rooting for the kidnappers.

Natalie Portman’s Mathilda is the antithesis of these namby-pamby Dawson’s Creek actors-in-waiting. For starters, she has something justifiable to gripe about, in that her entire family has just been slaughtered by Gary Oldman and his gang of crooked DEA officers. This is a bit of a blow, to say the least, but Mathilda takes it all in her stride and teams up with Leon in a bid for revenge. So begins one of the stranger relationships in silver screen history, but one of the most memorable.

On the face of it, a love story between a twelve year old girl and a hairy French hitman would raise a few eyebrows among more conservative movie-goers, but director Luc Besson handles it so beautifully, it seems like the most natural thing on earth. They are united in being totally alone in the world – indeed, the scene where Mathilda walks quietly down the corridor past the carnage in her apartment and knocks on Leon’s door, imploring him in a tearful whisper to let her in is as breathtaking as it is heartbreaking. Leon is wary at first, but she soon wins him round and starts to gently bring him out of the shell.

Portman is truly astonishing – one can almost forgive her for being a part of the appalling Star Wars prequels on the strength of this one performance. The iconic image of this tiny, grubby little girl clutching Leon’s beloved plant and trotting to keep up with her lanky hero’s giant strides is one that will live long in the memory.

Aiello and Oldman (at his sadistic, malevolent best) provide predictably excellent support, there is a wonderfully suspenseful yet satisfying ending – heck, there’s even a decent Sting song playing over the credits – for this (if nothing else) it would be remiss of me to give Leon anything other than top marks.

10/10

[Update] Leon: Sát Thủ Chuyên Nghiệp (1994) | หนัง leon the professional – POLLICELEE

I have long thought that owning films on DVD or video is a waste of money – you watch them once and after that they are left to fester at the back of a cupboard. Occasionally I make an exception – some films simply cannot be fully appreciated on just one viewing. Every time I watch Leon is as gripping and enjoyable as the first. Sad, funny, violent, incredibly touching – few films manage to tick all the boxes and even fewer are about hitmen.

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It obviously helps when your leading man has as much screen presence as Jean Reno. Thin and wiry with toilet brush hair and a face like a bag of spanners, he is hardly your typical gun-toting action hero, but he has an innocence and compassion that makes you fall for him instantly. Leon’s life is as simple as a small child’s: TV, lashings of milk and the odd gangland assassination. He cannot read, he doesn’t sleep, he hasn’t the trappings of family or wealth (the fees for his hits are habitually trousered by his `benefactor’: sleazy small-time Italian gangster Tony (Danny Aiello)) – In short, he lives like a robot. And then he meets Mathilda.

Normally I can’t stand Hollywood kids. They are all doey-eyed, bouffant-haired brats who can cry on cue and are always ready with a cutesy, smart-alec comment that will cause their adult co-stars to tinkle with laughter or tousle their hair playfully. Often they are kidnapped and huge ransoms demanded while their parents go demented with worry. I for one am usually rooting for the kidnappers.

Natalie Portman’s Mathilda is the antithesis of these namby-pamby Dawson’s Creek actors-in-waiting. For starters, she has something justifiable to gripe about, in that her entire family has just been slaughtered by Gary Oldman and his gang of crooked DEA officers. This is a bit of a blow, to say the least, but Mathilda takes it all in her stride and teams up with Leon in a bid for revenge. So begins one of the stranger relationships in silver screen history, but one of the most memorable.

On the face of it, a love story between a twelve year old girl and a hairy French hitman would raise a few eyebrows among more conservative movie-goers, but director Luc Besson handles it so beautifully, it seems like the most natural thing on earth. They are united in being totally alone in the world – indeed, the scene where Mathilda walks quietly down the corridor past the carnage in her apartment and knocks on Leon’s door, imploring him in a tearful whisper to let her in is as breathtaking as it is heartbreaking. Leon is wary at first, but she soon wins him round and starts to gently bring him out of the shell.

Portman is truly astonishing – one can almost forgive her for being a part of the appalling Star Wars prequels on the strength of this one performance. The iconic image of this tiny, grubby little girl clutching Leon’s beloved plant and trotting to keep up with her lanky hero’s giant strides is one that will live long in the memory.

Aiello and Oldman (at his sadistic, malevolent best) provide predictably excellent support, there is a wonderfully suspenseful yet satisfying ending – heck, there’s even a decent Sting song playing over the credits – for this (if nothing else) it would be remiss of me to give Leon anything other than top marks.

10/10


Léon: The Professional: The basics (HD CLIP)


What’s happening in this “The Professional” movie clip?
Léon trains Mathilda and shows her how to use various weapons. In exchange, she runs his errands, cleans his apartment, and teaches him how to read.
Rent or buy “The Professional” here: https://apple.co/3gLRksM
What’s the “The Professional” movie about?
Mathilda (Natalie Portman from Black Swan and Annihilation), a twelveyear old New York girl, is living an undesirable life among her halffamily. Her father stores drugs for twofaced cop Norman Stansfield (Gary Oldman from Harry Potter and The Dark Knight). Only her little brother keeps Mathilda from breaking apart. One day, Stansfield and his team take cruel revenge on her father for stretching the drugs a little, thus killing the whole family. Only Mathilda, who was out shopping, survives by finding shelter in Léon’s (Jean Reno from Godzilla and The Big Blue) apartment in the moment of highest need. Soon, she finds out about the strange neighbour’s unusual profession killing and desperately seeks his help in taking revenge for her little brother. Léon, who is completely inexperienced in fatherly tasks, and in friendships, does his best to keep Mathilda out of trouble unsuccessfully. Now, the conflict between a killer, who slowly discovers his abilities to live, to feel, to love and a corrupt police officer, who does anything in his might to get rid of an eye witness, arises to unmeasurable proportions all for the sake of a little twelveyear old girl, who has nearly nothing to lose.
Credits: © 1994 Gaumont et les films du Dauphin. All Rights Reserved.
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นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูเพิ่มเติม

Léon: The Professional: The basics (HD CLIP)

opening scene


leone the professional movie clip 1

opening scene

Léon: The Professional: A gift from Mathilda (HD CLIP)


What’s happening in this “The Professional” movie clip?
Stansfield (Gary Oldman), follows Léon (Jean Reno) and shoots him in the back. As he is dying, Léon places an object in Stansfield’s hands that he says is \”from Mathilda\”. Stansfield opens his hand and discovers that it is a grenade pin. He then opens Léon’s vest to find a cluster of active grenades, which promptly detonate, killing Stansfield.
Rent or buy “The Professional” here: https://apple.co/3gLRksM
What’s the “The Professional” movie about?
Mathilda (Natalie Portman from Black Swan and Annihilation), a twelveyear old New York girl, is living an undesirable life among her halffamily. Her father stores drugs for twofaced cop Norman Stansfield (Gary Oldman from Harry Potter and The Dark Knight). Only her little brother keeps Mathilda from breaking apart. One day, Stansfield and his team take cruel revenge on her father for stretching the drugs a little, thus killing the whole family. Only Mathilda, who was out shopping, survives by finding shelter in Léon’s (Jean Reno from Godzilla and The Big Blue) apartment in the moment of highest need. Soon, she finds out about the strange neighbour’s unusual profession killing and desperately seeks his help in taking revenge for her little brother. Léon, who is completely inexperienced in fatherly tasks, and in friendships, does his best to keep Mathilda out of trouble unsuccessfully. Now, the conflict between a killer, who slowly discovers his abilities to live, to feel, to love and a corrupt police officer, who does anything in his might to get rid of an eye witness, arises to unmeasurable proportions all for the sake of a little twelveyear old girl, who has nearly nothing to lose.
Credits: © 1994 Gaumont et les films du Dauphin. All Rights Reserved.
Like this video if you want to see more episodes and tell us what you thought in the comments below.
Don’t forget to turn on notifications to catch our next videos!
Keep up with us on Facebook!
Binge Society | https://www.facebook.com/BingeSociety/
Binge Society Action | https://www.facebook.com/binge.society.action/
Binge Society Comedy | https://www.facebook.com/binge.society.comedy/
Binge Society brings you the best of your favorite movies and TV shows! Here you will find iconic scenes, moments, and lines from all the films, characters, celebrities and actors you love. As movie fans, we give you content we know you will enjoy!

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theprofessional action drama natalieportman jeanreno garyoldman dannyaiello movieclips movie clips drugs revenge killer police corruption apartment grenade hands kill

Léon: The Professional: A gift from Mathilda (HD CLIP)

The dress scene – Léon: The Professional (1994) [Director’s Cut]


Mathilda uses the dress that Léon gave to her, confused about her feelings for Léon she says that she wants her first time to be with Léon. Léon says no.
Next Director’s Cut (deleted) scene: The bed scene
https://youtu.be/kYzUPNEltUY
Previous Director’s Cut (deleted) scene: I need to think (Mathilda wants revenge)
https://youtu.be/UiJ_pKbRQ58
Léon The Professional Director’s Cut scenes:
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL55MUwuJwSPa88iJIafQQZWTkPM7Xv7k
Léon The Professional scenes:
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL55MUwuJwSOM8CsQrtkI55iac2L1T3JL
leon_scenes leon_directorscut leon1994

The dress scene - Léon: The Professional (1994) [Director's Cut]

The Creepy Truth Behind LÉON: THE PROFESSIONAL (1994) | Style is Substance


After her family is killed in a drug raid, 12yearold Mathilda is taken under the wing of Italian hitman Léon. The two form an emotional relationship where Léon acts as a surrogate father to Mathilda, all while refusing her romantic and sexual impulses towards him. This is where the film gets, um… concerning, to say the least. Oh, and the director may be a predator.
Feel free to SUBSCRIBE.
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⭐ email: styleissubstance1@gmail.com
Films:
► ARABIAN NIGHTS. (1974). Dir. Pier Paolo Pasolini.
► BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOUR. (2013). Dir. Abdellatif Kechiche.
► BULLY. (2001). Dir. Larry Clark.
► CALL ME BY YOUR NAME. (2017). Dir. Luca Guadagnino.
► CHINATOWN. (1974). Dir. Roman Polanski.
► CLAIRE’S KNEE. (1970). Dir. Éric Rohmer.
► CUTIES. (2020). Dir. Maïmouna Doucouré.
► FAT GIRL. (2001). Dir. Catherine Breillat.
► THE FIFTH ELEMENT. (1997). Dir. Luc Besson
► IN THE REALM OF THE SENSES. (1976). Dir. Nagisa Oshima.
► KIDS. (1995). Dir. Larry Clark.
► LÉON: THE PROFESSIONAL. (1994). Dir. Luc Besson
► MANHATTAN. (1976). Dir. Woody Allen.
► MEETIN’ WA. (1986). Dir. JeanLuc Godard.
► MOONRISE KINGDOM. (2012). Dir. Wes Anderson.
► PAN’S LABYRINTH. (2006). Dir. Guillermo Del Toro.
► PRETTY BABY. (1978). Dir. Louis Malle.
► REPULSION. (1965). Dir. Roman Polanski.
► ROSEMARY’S BABY. (1968). Dir. Roman Polanski.
► THIRTEEN. (2003). Dir. Catherine Hardwicke.
► TRAINSPOTTING. (1996). Dir. Danny Boyle.
► VALERIE AND HER WEEK OF WONDERS. (1970). Dir. Jaromil Jireš.
► WALKABOUT. (1971). Dir. Nicolas Roeg.
YouTube Clips:
► “Affaire Luc Besson: Le Coup de Gueule de Sand Van Roy 2478226.” (2019). Morgan Derrien.
► “Brooke Shields On \”Pretty Baby.” (2014). The Diane Rehm Show.
► “Director Luc Besson interview on ‘The Fifth Element.’” (2016). Manufacturing Intellect.
► \”Jennette McCurdy Discusses Child Stars’ Mental Breakdowns.\” (2020). The Minimalists.
► “Léon: The Professional 1994 Behind the Scenes Natalie Portman: Starting Young.” (2020). Cine Extras.
► “Natalie Portman Felt \”Sexualized as a Child\” | E! News.” (2020). E! News.
► “Natalie Portman Speaks at Women’s March.” (2018). CNN.
► “Nikki Reed, Evan Rachel Wood, \u0026 Catherine Hardwicke Thirteen Reunion.” (2020). nikkireedfan.
► “Samantha Geimer: “Why I Forgave Roman Polanski.” (2017). Good Morning Britain.
► “Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets | World Premiere.” (2017). FilmIsNow Movie Bloopers \u0026 Extras.
► “Why I Made Cuties | Maïmouna Doucouré Interview | Netflix.” (2020). Netflix Film Club.
► “Woody Allen’s ExGirlfriend Assesses Allegations.” (2014). Entertainment Tonight.
► “Young Natalie Portman Auditions for the Role of Mathilda in ‘Leon The Professional.’” (2014). Regal Reels.
Websites:
► “IMDb Charts: Top Rated Movies. (2021).” The Internet Movie Database.
► Starleen. “Léon The Professional… Or [Redacted].” (2017). WordPress. (not credible)
► Leon aka The Professional. Version 1 Script from an original idea by Luc Besson. (N.d.). SciFiScripts.
Chapters:
00:00 — Introduction
04:23 — Luc Besson
06:51 — Screenplay and Screen
13:20 — Léon: The Predator
16:55 — Ignorance is Bliss
21:38 — Art and Exploitation
34:49 — Conclusion
38:27 — PostScript
Patrons:
Werner Szász, Clare, George, Atom Jung, Pikadon, Яков Ржаной, Greg, Matt Harrison, Kayla, Pseudo Moron

The Creepy Truth Behind LÉON: THE PROFESSIONAL (1994) | Style is Substance

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูบทความเพิ่มเติมในหมวดหมู่Leather

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