HomeChévere reports"The Vandals Club": an unnecessary film

“The Vandals Club”: an unnecessary film

The emergence of a group of motorcyclists is recorded that only caused problems for society

“The Hooligans Club,” by Jeff Nichols, comes to theaters to tell the story of a group of men who at first glance did nothing but get into trouble. The film recreates the birth and debacle of this clan of tough guys who preferred to spend time feeding an image of bad guys than doing something productive for society.

In fact, from there, the film turns out to be a fictional record of a trivial fact without much appeal. But since Hollywood provides for everything and whoever pays produces, the film is only tolerable based on its performances.

In the dynamic we follow the drama of a woman (played by Jodie Comer) who falls in love with the young and handsome motorist who breaks the rules and enjoys getting into trouble. Surrendered by this vandal, the girl discovers the plot's common thread through her anecdotes. She does so while a chronicler records the reality behind this good-for-nothing club.

Toxic leadership

Throughout the film, the viewer closely follows the change in the young woman's life. She sees how from her relationship with the criminal, played by Austin Butler, her conflict and suffering will not give her respite.

At the head of “The Vandals Club” another standout is his líder, with actor Tom Hardy facing the challenge. We see it in the skin of a guy who escapes from his family life due to the need to feel like the boss of a group. The interesting thing is that when giving life to such macho men they had to hide their emotions, something that is a challenge for the actors.

The film also presents how this leadership spread to other cities in the United States, from subsidiaries that would end up being a nest of rats and the trigger for its disappearance.

If you like watching tough, motorcycle-loving guys beating each other up and evading responsibilities, you'll enjoy this movie. Or if it connects with that discourse that tries to elevate the brotherhood, admiration and respect that existed among its members, maybe it does too.

It shows, perhaps unintentionally, the harm they did to society by dragging young people who would embrace the dream of becoming true vandals. Not to mention murderers and rapists.

The rise and transformation of a group of motorcycle riders, inspired by the 1967 photobook of the same name, drives the film's existence.

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