Coldblooded (film)

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Coldblooded
Directed by Wallace Wolodarsky
Produced by Larry Estes
Michael J. Fox
Brad Jenkel
Brad Krevoy
Steven Stabler
Matt Tolmach
Written by Wallace Wolodarsky
Starring
Music by Steve Bartek
Cinematography Robert D. Yeoman
Edited by Craig Bassett
Production
company
Distributed by IRS Media
Release date
  • September 15, 1995 (1995-09-15) (U.S.)
  • November 2, 1995 (1995-11-02) (Germany)
  • May 5, 1996 (1996-05-05) (Czech Republic, Slovakia)
Running time
92 min.
Country United States
Language English

Coldblooded is a 1995 black comedy/thriller film about hitmen directed by Wallace Wolodarsky and starring Jason Priestley, Peter Riegert, Robert Loggia, Kimberly Williams and Janeane Garofalo.

Plot summary[edit]

Cosmo Reif, an affectless mob bookie who lives in the basement of a retirement home, is promoted to hitman against his will. He learns his new trade from Steve, a seasoned killer, and proves to be a natural marksman despite having no experience with firearms. He falls in love with a yoga teacher, Jasmine, and must figure out a way to leave the mob so they can be together.

Cast[edit]

Actor Role
Jason Priestley Cosmo Reif
Kimberly Williams Jasmine
Peter Riegert Steve
Robert Loggia Gordon
Jay Kogen John
Janeane Garofalo Honey
Josh Charles Randy
David Anthony Higgins Lance
Doris Grau Rose
Anne Carroll Receptionist
Buck McDancer Fleeing Man
Marcos A. Ferraez Man w/Uzi
Gilbert Rosales Man w/Briefcase
Jim Turner Doctor
Michael J. Fox Tim Alexander

Reception[edit]

The movie received mixed reviews.[1][2][3][4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Shulgasse, Barbara (September 15, 1995). "This "Coldblooded' hit man will kill you". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved July 17, 2012. 
  2. ^ Kronke, David (September 15, 1995). "MOVIE REVIEW : 'Coldblooded' Shoots for Laughs With Off-the-Cuff Surrealism". The LA Times. Retrieved July 17, 2012. 
  3. ^ LaSalle, Mick (September 15, 1995). "FILM REVIEW -- Hit-Man Comedy Misses / `Coldblooded' overworks its joke". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved July 17, 2012. 
  4. ^ Caro, Mark (October 27, 1995). "`Coldblooded' Aims For Satire But Misfires". ChicagoTribune. Retrieved July 17, 2012. 

External links[edit]