If you get one shot, make it real.
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- Rated: PG-13
- Run Time: 2 hours, 7 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: January 24, 2012
- Originally Released: 2011
- Label: Touchstone / Disney
- Encoding: Region 1 (USA & Canada)
- Note: Bloopers
- Making of Metal Valley
- Building the Bots
- Audio Commentary With Director Shawn Levy
- Dual Layer
- Aspect Ratio: Widescreen - 2.35
- Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo - English, French, Spanish
- Dolby Digital 5.1 - English, French, Spanish
- Subtitles - English, French, Spanish
Performers, Cast and Crew:
|Starring||Hugh Jackman, Anthony Mackie, Dakota Goyo, Evangeline Lilly & Kevin Durand|
|Performer:||James Rebhorn & Karl Yune|
|Directed by||Shawn Levy|
|Edited by||Dean Zimmerman|
|Screenwriting by||John Gatins|
|Screenplay by||John Gatins|
|Original story by||Richard Matheson|
|Composition by||Danny Elfman|
|Story by||Dan Gilroy & Jeremy Leven|
|Produced by||Shawn Levy, Susan Montford, Don Murphy & Robert Zemeckis|
|Director of Photography:||Mauro Fiore|
|Executive Production by||Josh McLaglen, Mary McLaglen, Jack Rapke, Steven Spielberg & Steve Starkey|
All things considered, it is a well-wrought piece of entertainment, confidently paced, although its necessary subplots are little more than dutiful filler sandwiched between fight sequences. Full Review
New York Times
Real Steel earns every single laugh, every single tear, and every single gasp from its audience. Full Review
The film is punctuated by mechanical fights which are well directed by director Shawn Levy and certainly amp up the excitement, and Hugh Jackman and Dakota Goyo hit all the right notes...
Sight and Sound
Levy, with Sugar Ray Leonard adding some punch to the boxing sequences, makes you actually care about the robots...
Los Angeles Times
3 stars out of 5 -- Jackman's solid, the kid's likeable and the climactic fight is a prizewinner. Only those with a heart of tin could resist.
It's more of a throwback to Horatio Alger's Ragged Dick, a rags-to-middle-class-respectability tale about the humble joy of old-fashioned decency. Full Review
New York Magazine/Vulture
It's as corny as Kansas, but the mix of old fashioned heart and new fangled animatronic cyber tech will make this picture a winner for fathers and sons. Full Review
A retired pugilist transitions to the business side of the ropes after human boxers are replaced by robotic ones in director Shawn Levy's feature-length adaptation of the TWILIGHT ZONE episode "STEEL." Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman) was a true contender when the sport of boxing was changed forever. Now, instead of humans duking it out for the masses, huge, powerful steel robots trade blows in the ring. As a result, former gladiator Charlie has been forced into the role of two-bit promoter, piecing together cut-rate fighting bots from scrap metal as he makes the rounds on the underground boxing circuit. Just when it seems that Charlie has sunken to the nadir of his career, his estranged 11 year old son, Max (Dakota Goyo), offers him the once-in-a-lifetime opportunity at a comeback by constructing and training a true champion. Now the stakes are higher than ever before, and Charlie is about to get a second chance at leaving an indelible mark on the sport he once dedicated his life to.
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