A Warrior's Heart

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A Warrior's Heart
A-warriors-heart-film.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Michael F. Sears
Produced by Marc Spizzirri, Steven Istock, Ed Richardson
Screenplay by Martin Dugard
Starring Kellan Lutz
Adam Beach
Ashley Greene
Gabrielle Anwar
Music by Alec Puro
Cinematography Thomas L. Callaway
Edited by Ellen Goldwasser
Distributed by Camelot Entertainment
Release dates
  • May 13, 2011 (2011-05-13) (Cannes Film Festival)
  • December 2, 2011 (2011-12-02) (United States)
Running time 95 min
Country United States
Language English

A Warrior's Heart is a 2011 romantic/sports drama film directed by Michael F. Sears and starring Kellan Lutz. The film is based on a storyline and screenplay written by the author Martin Dugard.

Synopsis[edit]

Star Lacrosse player Conor Sullivan (Kellan Lutz) is not excited about moving to an unknown town and being the new kid at high school. He has a new love interest Brooklyn (Ashley Greene), but he struggles to find a meaning to his life.

Conor's Marine father is redeployed into Iraq where he dies in combat leaving Conor in shock and denial as he starts acting out in self-destructive ways. This greatly worries his mother Claire (Gabrielle Anwar). There is also a violent on-field clash with a long-time nemesis (Chord Overstreet) and a vandalism incident that lands him in a jail cell and finally gets him kicked off the team. To regain his obvious passion for the sport, he goes for arduous training in a wilderness Lacrosse camp. The camp is under the tutelage of his dead father's old combat buddy, Sgt. Major Duke Wayne (Adam Beach), who opens Conor's eyes to the true meaning of maturity, sportsmanship and manhood.

Cast[edit]

Main
Others

Screenings[edit]

The film was presented at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival and released in the United States on December 2, 2011. Much of the filming was done at Mayfield Senior School in Pasadena, CA

Critical reception[edit]

The film was met with mostly negative reviews from mainstream critics. Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes gave it a "rotten" score of 18% based on reviews from 11 critics,[1] but received a 54% for the audience rating.

The film has found its intended tween girl audience and has been very successful on Netflix with a 3.9/5 rating.

References[edit]

External links[edit]