Fugitive Hunter Release Date: 2005 Genre: Action Director(s): John Alexander Jimenez Writer(s): John Alexander Jimenez & Wayne Wallace Staring: Wayne Wallace, R.F. Rodriguez, Hugh McChord Fugitive Hunter is one of those movies where I won’t recommend you watch it, but I will say that it’s a lot better than I expected it to be. The […]

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Fugitive Hunter
Release Date: 2005
Genre: Action
Director(s): John Alexander Jimenez
Writer(s): John Alexander Jimenez & Wayne Wallace
Staring: Wayne Wallace, R.F. Rodriguez, Hugh McChord

Fugitive Hunter is one of those movies where I won’t recommend you watch it, but I will say that it’s a lot better than I expected it to be.

The main problem that I had with Fugitive Hunter (aside from its loose story that’s only half-interesting) was that it assumes the audience knows about bounty hunter legislation as it relates to the Eighth Amendment. What the filmmakers failed to realize is that while most people can probably detail what the first and second amendment say, as you go farther down the list knowledge becomes less and less likely. Considering that director John Jiminez knows what he’s doing behind the camera, this could’ve been really good if it had managed to successfully blended information about bounty hunting legislation with an interesting story. I’ll go out on a limb and say Fugitive Hunter would’ve stood a chance at being one of better films of the year.

As it is, there’s nothing much to this. Responsible father Quick teams up with his friend Kino to start bounty hunting. Eventually a conspiracy pops up. There’s no real reason for me to give the details to it, as I somehow doubt they’ll persuade you one way or the other to rent it.

One of those films that will fade from my memory by the time the calendar switches to December, but I’d still like to see Jimenez make another film.
DVD: Barebones.

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Fugitive Hunter , 5.0 out of 10 based on 1 rating

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Probably not odds are she doesn’t want to watch it and that is her excuse. Lets asusme you have a shot at it though. You could explain how Dog and Beth are both reformed. In the past Dog served time in prison because he made some seriously bad choices growing up. I think it involved drugs, and theft, and some assaults. According to Dog he became a Christian while in prison and decided to turn his life around. He promised God that he would do his best to help people like him try to find there way out of that lifestyle. They pray before and at times after every client at times with that client. They dress as they do because it makes the people they have to contact and work with more trusting and comfortable with them. If your a dope head do you trust the jerk in a suit or the guy who looks like your neighbor. They do like that style as well though Beth tends to cover up more off Camera. You can’t judge a book by it’s cover. Ask her to watch with you and give you three strikes. Each time the program shows something she thinks is wrong she can assign a strike. 3 strikes show goes off. If she does turn it off don’t argue just say thanks for trying and let it go.

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