• Book Store Admin
  • DVD's
  • Comments Off on Collateral

Collateral is a 2004 American neo-noir action thriller film directed and produced by Michael Mann from a script by Stuart Beattie and starring Tom Cruise and Jamie Foxx. The supporting cast includes Jada Pinkett Smith, Mark Ruffalo, Peter Berg, Javier Bardem, and Bruce McGill. The film follows Max Durocher, a Los Angeles cab driver, and his customer, Vincent. When offered a high fare for driving to several locations, Max agrees but soon finds himself taken hostage by Vincent who turns out to be a hitman on a contract killing spree.

Screenwriter Beattie first conceived the idea for the film when taking a taxicab home from Sydney airport. Beattie shared the idea with producer Julie Richardson, who showed it to director Frank Darabont. The film was pitched to HBO but was declined. It was purchased by DreamWorks but would not see development for three years. Before the trio of Mann, Cruise and Foxx joined the film, Mimi Leder, Janusz Kamiński and Fernando Meirelles were each considered as director, and Russell Crowe and Adam Sandler were in talks to star as Vincent and Max, respectively. Filming primarily took place throughout Los Angeles, and was the first feature film to be shot with a Viper FilmStream High-Definition Camera. The musical score was composed by James Newton Howard, with additional songs from Audioslave and Paul Oakenfold.

Collateral was released in the United States on August 6, 2004, and grossed over $220 million worldwide. The film received critical acclaim in particular for the performances of Cruise and Foxx, Mann s direction and the editing, although the overall pacing and second half of the film received a mixed reception. Collateral was chosen by the National Board of Review as one of the top ten films of 2004. At the 77th Academy Awards, Foxx received a nomination for Best Supporting Actor; while film editors Jim Miller and Paul Rubell were nominated for Best Film Editing.


Max Durocher is a meticulous Los Angeles cab driver trying to earn enough to start his own limousine business. One of the evening s fares is federal prosecutor Annie Farrell, who works for the U.S. Attorney for the Central District of California. On the drive to her office, they strike up a conversation and Annie gives Max her business card.

Max s next fare is Vincent. Apparently impressed by Max s skill at navigating through traffic, Vincent tells Max that he is in Los Angeles for one night to complete a real estate deal, and offers Max $600 to drive him to several locations. Initially reluctant to violate regulations, Max is eventually persuaded. As Max waits at the first stop, a corpse falls onto his car. Vincent reveals himself as a hitman and the body is one of his five targets. He forces Max to hide the body in the trunk and continue driving, narrowly avoiding scrutiny from LAPD patrolmen due to the taxicab s cracked windshield. LAPD undercover narcotics detective Ray Fanning arrives at where Vincent made the kill, and reports that this was a police informant who is missing.

At the second stop, Vincent restrains Max s hands to the steering wheel. Max asks a group of young men for help, but two of them rob him and seize Vincent s briefcase. Seeing the men walk away with the briefcase, Vincent deftly shoots them both dead and retrieves the briefcase. Fanning arrives at the hospital morgue to see the bodies of criminal lawyer Sylvester Clark, Vincent s second target, and two dead robbers, and realizes that this is the work of a hitman.

After filling up, Vincent then offers to buy Max a drink at a jazz club. At the club, Vincent engages the owner Daniel in conversation. Vincent then reveals Daniel to have been his third target, as Daniel is testifying against Vincent s client in return for avoiding prison. Max pleads with Vincent to let Daniel go, causing Vincent to offer a compromise, betting Daniel cannot answer a question about where Miles Davis learned music . Daniel states that Davis went to the Juilliard School, seemingly giving a correct answer. Vincent, suddenly, unexpectedly shoots Daniel in the head, revealing that Miles Davis dropped out of Juilliard to be mentored by Charlie Parker.

Max s boss Lenny, who has been heckling him over the radio, tells Max his mother Ida called. Learning of Max s nightly visits to the hospital to see his mother, Vincent insists that Max proceed with the visit, where they inadvertently encounter Fanning in the hospital elevator but remain anonymous to each other. At the hospital, Ida is dismissive of her son s efforts but acts warmly around Vincent. She proudly tells Vincent that Max has his own limousine company, revealing Max has been lying to her for her approval.

Overwhelmed, Max leaves, steals Vincent s briefcase, and hurls it onto a freeway where it is destroyed by a passing truck. With the information on his last two targets destroyed, Vincent coerces Max to meet drug lord Felix Reyes-Torrena to re-obtain the information. Max, posing as Vincent, acquires the information but Reyes-Torrena orders his men to kill Vincent if he does not complete the job.

Max heads with Vincent to a nightclub, seeking the next target, Peter Lim. Fanning, while seeking a connection between the three victims, visits FBI agent Frank Pedrosa. Pedrosa identifies the victims as witnesses in a federal grand jury indicting Reyes-Torrena the following day. Pedrosa thinks that Max is the hitman, based on FBI surveillance of Max entering and leaving Reyes-Torrena s bar, and orders the FBI agents to protect Lim. At the nightclub, Vincent kills Reyes-Torrena s hitmen, Lim, and his bodyguards. Fanning rescues Max and smuggles him outside, but Vincent fatally shoots Fanning and coerces Max back into the cab.

Following their getaway, the two trade insulting summaries of each other s personalities and choices in life. After a heated exchange, Max deliberately crashes the cab, but both survive, and Vincent escapes. A police officer arrives. Seeing the corpse in the trunk, he tries to arrest Max. However, Max notices Vincent s open laptop, revealing that his final target is Annie. Recovering Vincent s gun from the automobile wreckage, Max overpowers the police officer and rushes toward Annie s office building.

Stealing a bystander s phone, Max uses Annie s business card to call and warn her. She is incredulous until Max reveals details about Vincent s previous victims, urging her to call 911. Vincent, who has armed himself with a gun from a security guard, corners Annie but is shot and wounded by Max, who escapes with Annie on foot. Vincent pursues the pair onto a metro rail train. Cornered on the train, Max engages Vincent in a sudden shootout; both men empty their handguns at each other. Vincent, fatally wounded, slumps into a seat, repeating a story about a man dying unnoticed on a Metro train. Max and Annie get off at the next station in the dawn of a new day, as a deceased Vincent continues riding alone on the train.


  • Tom Cruise as Vincent
  • Jamie Foxx as Max Durocher
  • Jada Pinkett Smith as Annie Farrell
  • Mark Ruffalo as Ray Fanning
  • Peter Berg as Richard Weidner
  • Bruce McGill as Frank Pedrosa
  • Irma P. Hall as Ida Durocher
  • Barry Shabaka Henley as Daniel Baker
  • Klea Scott as Zee
  • Javier Bardem as Felix Reyes-Torrena
  • Emilio Rivera as Paco
  • Thomas Rosales, Jr. as Ramon Ayala
  • Inmo Yuon as Peter Lim
  • Jason Statham as Frank Martin
  • Angelo Tiffe as Sylvester Clarke
  • Paul Adelstein as Fed



When he was 17 years old, Australian writer Stuart Beattie took a cab home from Sydney airport and had the idea of a homicidal maniac sitting in the back of a cab with the driver nonchalantly conversing with him, trusting his passenger implicitly. Beattie drafted his idea into a two-page treatment titled The Last Domino , then later began writing the screenplay. The original story centered around an African-American female cop who witnesses a hit, and the romance between the cab driver and his then librarian girlfriend. The final film has limited resemblance to the original treatment. Beattie was waiting tables when he came in to contact with Julie Richardson, whom he had met on a UCLA Screenwriting Extension course. Richardson had become a producer and was searching for projects for Frank Darabont, Rob Fried and Chuck Russell s company, Edge City, which was created to make low budget genre movies for HBO. Beattie later pitched her his idea of The Last Domino. Richardson pitched the idea to Darabont, who brought the team in for a meeting, including Beattie, and set up the project under Edge City. After two drafts, HBO passed on the project. At a general meeting at DreamWorks with executive Marc Haimes, Beattie mentioned the script. Haimes immediately contacted Richardson, read the script overnight, and DreamWorks put in an offer the following day. Early drafts of Collateral s script set the film in New York City. However, later revisions of the script moved the film s setting to Los Angeles. Darabont, Fried and Russell would remain on as executive producers.


Mimi Leder and cinematographer Janusz Kamiński were attached to the project at one point as the director. Brazilian filmmaker Fernando Meirelles had initially agreed to direct, but eventually decided to exit as the production would require him to relocate to Los Angeles for eight months. Meirelles described his vision for the film as being that of a comedy, and looked at telling it in a way similar to Martin Scorsese s After Hours. Upon Russell Crowe expressing interest in playing the role of Vincent, development on the film moved forward. Crowe got his The Insider director Michael Mann involved, but after constant delays, Crowe departed the project. Mann then approached Tom Cruise with the idea of him playing Vincent and Adam Sandler in the role of Max. Sandler later dropped out due to scheduling conflicts with Spanglish and was replaced by Jamie Foxx. Beattie wanted the studio to cast Robert De Niro as Max (once again making him a taxi driver, though the exact opposite of Travis Bickle). However, the studio refused, insisting on a younger actor for the role. Cuba Gooding Jr. revealed in a 2018 interview he had turned down a part in the film due to concerns he would be miscast. Mann s reasons for casting Foxx, with whom he worked with on Ali, was that he held a similar quality in his performances to Cruise. I saw that in Jamie on In Living Color — his characters were so vivid. That’s why I went after him for Bundini Brown in Ali. Jamie starts with mimicry, but then he talks about ”putting it into the database,” so he can access a character once he s got it down . To prepare for his role, Cruise worked covertly as a FedEx deliveryman. Mann stated the goal was for Cruise to not be recognized.

Jada Pinkett Smith, cast in the role of Annie, spent time with an attorney to inform her performance. Val Kilmer was originally cast in the film as Detective Fanning, but exited to star in Oliver Stone s Alexander, resulting in Mark Ruffalo taking on the role instead. In a similar situation, Dennis Farina, initially cast as Agent Pedrosa, had to exit due to scheduling conflicts with the television series Law & Order, and was recast with Bruce McGill. Javier Bardem was cast in what was described as a small role at the time. Jason Statham made a small appearance in a role credited as Airport Man . Louis Leterrier, co-director of the 2002 action film The Transporter, interpreted Statham s scene as a portrayal of his Transporter character Frank Martin.


After three weeks of filming, cinematographer Paul Cameron left the project due to creative differences with Mann. Dion Beebe was brought on to replace Cameron. Mann chose to use the Viper FilmStream High-Definition Camera to film many of Collateral s scenes, the first such use in a major motion picture. Mann had previously used the format for portions of Ali and his CBS drama Robbery Homicide Division and would later employ the same camera for the filming of Miami Vice. The sequence in the nightclub was shot in 35 mm.

Filming took place throughout Los Angeles, with Los Angeles International Airport and Koreatown used for setpieces, and filming was also done in Pico Rivera, California. For filming of the cab crash scene, it was Foxx driving the vehicle, with Cruise in the backseat.


James Newton Howard composed the score for the film, with additional music by Antônio Pinto. The Collateral soundtrack was released on August 3, 2004, by Hip-O Records, one notable omission from the soundtrack release is Tom Rothrock s LAX which plays as several parties head to the nightclub. Howard estimated that only half of the music he composed was used in the final cut of the film.

Collateral: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Briefcase Tom Rothrock 2:07
2. The Seed (2.0) (Extended Radio Edit) The Roots, Cody Chesnutt 4:13
3. Hands of Time Groove Armada 4:19
4. Güero Canelo Calexico 3:00
5. Rollin Crumblin Tom Rothrock 2:21
6. Max Steals Briefcase James Newton Howard 1:48
7. Destino de Abril Green Car Motel 5:15
8. Shadow on the Sun Audioslave 5:43
9. Island Limos James Newton Howard 1:33
10. Spanish Key Miles Davis 2:25
11. Air on the G String Johann Sebastian Bach 5:46
12. Ready Steady Go (Korean style) Paul Oakenfold 4:48
13. Car Crash Antonio Pinto 2:19
14. Vincent Hops Train James Newton Howard 2:02
15. Finale James Newton Howard 2:18
16. Requiem Antonio Pinto 1:56
Total length: 51:53


Box office

The film opened on August 6, 2004, in 3,188 theaters in the United States and Canada and grossed approximately $24.7 million on its opening weekend, ranking number one at the box office. It remained in theaters for 14 weeks and eventually grossed $101,005,703 in the U.S. and Canada. In other countries, it grossed $119,920,992 for a worldwide $220,926,695.

Critical response

Collateral received positive reviews. On the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 86% based on 237 reviews, with an average rating of 7.50/10. The critical consensus states that Driven by director Michael Mann s trademark visuals and a lean, villainous performance from Tom Cruise, Collateral is a stylish and compelling noir thriller. On Metacritic, the film had an average score of 71 out of 100, based on 41 reviews.

Stephen Hunter of The Washington Post praised the film and Cruise s performance. He summarized the film as the best kind of genre filmmaking: It plays by the rules, obeys the traditions and is both familiar and fresh at once . Roger Ebert praised the performances of Cruise and Foxx, calling Foxx s work a revelation . In addition to praising the performances of Cruise, Pinkett Smith, Mark Ruffalo and Javier Bardem, Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle wrote of Foxx s performance: Foxx can act. He s up to the role s demands, conveying fear, confusion and frustration, but more important the exhaustion and recklessness that can easily follow when someone s been scared for so long . Desson Thomson gave similar praise to Foxx, finding the actor quietly pries the movie from Cruise s big-marquee fingers . David Ansen of Newsweek praised the film, although he criticized its third act as generic and farfetched . Placing the film on his best of the year list, Richard Schickel of Time magazine praised the acting in addition to Mann s direction and Beattie s screenplay, despite finding logical inconsistencies in the plot and that it does not have quite enough completely compelling incidents to sustain its considerable length .

In a mixed review, Marrit Ingman of the Austin Chronicle gave positive remarks to Mann s film-making, but stated There’s not much substance lurking beneath all the style, though the plot digresses into several awkward scenes intended to flesh out the characters . David Edelstein of Slate magazine highlighted Foxx s performance as terrific and was favorable to the film s first act, but derided the rest of the film. It’s too bad that halfway through, Collateral turns into a series of loud, chaotic, over-the-top action set pieces in which the existentialist Mann proves he’s lousy at action . Edelstein also criticized the performance of Cruise, referring to his performance as robotic . Stephanie Zacharek of Salon magazine criticized Cruise s performance, finding that Cruise s dignity rings stiff and false . Zacharek did praise the performance of Foxx, stating Foxx inhabits his character so comfortably that he renders meaningless Vincent s babble about the tough, real world. Max is the one who lives in the real world, which is ultimately the point of the movie — but it takes the picture a very long time to reach a conclusion that s evident from the start to any attuned viewer .

Richard Roeper placed Collateral as his 10th favorite film of 2004. The film was voted as the 9th best film set in Los Angeles in the last 25 years by a group of Los Angeles Times writers and editors with two criteria: The movie had to communicate some inherent truth about the L.A. experience, and only one film per director was allowed on the list .


Award Category Recipient(s) Outcome Ref.
Academy Awards Best Supporting Actor Jamie Foxx Nominated
Best Film Editing Jim Miller and Paul Rubell Nominated
AFI Awards Top Ten Films Collateral Won
American Society of Cinematographers Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography
in Theatrical Releases
Dion Beebe and Paul Cameron Nominated
Art Directors Guild Feature Film – Contemporary Film David Wasco, Daniel T. Dorrance, Aran Mann,
Gerald Sullivan and Christopher Tandon
British Academy Film Awards Best Direction Michael Mann Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Stuart Beattie Nominated
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Jamie Foxx Nominated
Best Cinematography Dion Beebe and Paul Cameron Won
Best Editing Jim Miller and Paul Rubell Nominated
Best Sound Elliott Koretz, Lee Orloff, Michael Minkler
and Myron Nettinga
Broadcast Film Critics Association Best Film Collateral Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Jamie Foxx Nominated
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Jamie Foxx Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actor Jamie Foxx Nominated
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Best Cinematography Dion Beebe and Paul Cameron Won
MTV Movie Awards Best Villain Tom Cruise Nominated
National Board of Review Top Ten Films Collateral Won
Best Director Michael Mann Won
National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor Jamie Foxx Won
Saturn Awards Best Action or Adventure Film Collateral Nominated
Best Director Michael Mann Nominated
Best Writing Stuart Beattie Nominated
Best Actor Tom Cruise Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Jamie Foxx Nominated
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Jamie Foxx Won

Year 2004
ReleaseDate 2004-08-06
RuntimeMins 120
RuntimeStr 2h
Plot A cab driver finds himself the hostage of an engaging contract killer as he makes his rounds from hit to hit during one night in Los Angeles.
Awards Nominated for 2 Oscars, 22 wins & 73 nominations total
Directors Michael Mann
Writers Stuart Beattie
Stars Tom Cruise, Jamie Foxx, Jada Pinkett Smith
Produced by Bryan H. Carroll,Gusmano Cesaretti,Frank Darabont,Michael Doven,Robert N. Fried,Peter Giuliano,Julie Herrin,Michael Mann,Julie Richardson,Chuck Russell,Michael Waxman
Music by James Newton Howard
Cinematography by Dion Beebe,Paul Cameron
Film Editing by Jim Miller,Paul Rubell
Casting By Francine Maisler
Production Design by David Wasco
Art Direction by Daniel T. Dorrance
Set Decoration by Sandy Reynolds-Wasco
Costume Design by Jeffrey Kurland
Makeup Department Martin Astles,Lois Burwell,Judith A. Cory,Deidra Dixon,Jake Garber,Cleve Gunderman,Keith Hall,Jamie Kelman,John Kim,Bob Kretschmer,Araxi Lindsey,LaLette Littlejohn,Y.J. Meira,Bart Mixon,Matthew W. Mungle,Kenny Myers,Roddy Stayton,Keith VanderLaan,Terrie Velazquez Owen,Jay Wejebe,Wesley Wofford,Gabriel De Cunto,Mary Kim
Production Management Marie Cantin,Robyn-Alain Feldman,Julie Herrin,Claire O’Brien
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director Ty Arnold,Carla Bowen,Bryan H. Carroll,Gusmano Cesaretti,Jason Roberts,Jesse Sternbaum,Michael Waxman,Wayne Witherspoon,Susan M. Elmore,Joel Kramer
Art Department Scott M. Anderson,Bart Barbuscia,Julie Beattie Iiams,Jason Bedig,Curt Beech,Mark Bialuski,Robert A. Blackburn,John R. Boucher,Liz Chiz,Michael A. Contreraz,Gretchen Engel,David R. Evans,Jane Fitts,Joseph Gray,Steve Howard,Vinson Jae,Charles Kern,Teri Anne Kopp,Justin J. LaPresle,Aran Mann,Naaman Marshall,Luigi Mugavero,Missy Parker,William H. Phen Jr.,Mark Rodriguez,Brooke Sartorius,Clint Schultz,Mared Scutti,David Shauger,Jordan Steinberg,Frank T. Stever,Charles Stewart,Patrick M. Sullivan Jr.,Gerald Sullivan,Christopher Tandon,Clint Wallace,Jane Ward,Chris Woodworth
Sound Department Jon Ailetcher,Mike Anderson,Paul Aulicino,Bruce Barris,Gary Blufer,Thom Brennan,Eddie Bydalek,Derek Casari,William Cawley,Mike Chock,Marc Deschaine,Aaron J. Green,Doc Kane,Elliott Koretz,Dawn Kratofil,Tom Lalley,Mary Jo Lang,David Lucarelli,Craig Mann,Michael Minkler,Alyson Dee Moore,Scott Morgan,Steve Nelson,Myron Nettinga,Nancy Nugent,Lee Orloff,Michael Payne,Kurt Peterson,Charleen Richards,John Roesch,Kim Secrist,Greg Steele,John C. Stuver,Becky Sullivan,Bill Talbott,Knox White
Special Effects by Ozzy Alvarez,John J. Downey,Matt Downey,Paula D. Fisher,Thomas L. Fisher,Ronald D. Goldstein,Harvey Lowry,Bruce Minkus,Dirk Rogers
Visual Effects by Joseph Bailey,Ken Blackwell,Jeremy Bloch,Steven Fagerquist,Tyler Foell,Tarn Fox,Peter Gray,Perry M. Kimura,John G. Kirby,Katrina Leigh,Jonah Loop,David B. Moulder,Patrick Phillips,Liz Radley,Gerald Ragland,César Romero,Robert Rossello,David Sosalla,Robert Stadd,John E. Sullivan,James D. Tittle,Jeff Varga,David Watkinson,Andy Davis
Stunts Tsuyoshi Abe,Simone Boisseree,Mike Cameron,Darryl Chan,Olivia Chang,Andy Cheng,Sophia Crawford,Kofi Elam,Annie Ellis,Michael Endoso,Al Goto,Kanin Howell,Brian Imada,Claudette James,Steve Kim,John Koyama,Michele Koyama,Joel Kramer,Samuel Le,Will Leong,James Lew,Diana R. Lupo,Jalil Jay Lynch,Scott McCoy,Ed McDermott II,Angela Meryl,Jesse Jam Miranda,Caryn Mower,Robert Nagle,Johnny Tri Nguyen,Michiko Nishiwaki,Casey O’Neill,Lin Oeding,Jane Oshita,Peter Park,Manny Perry,Rod Phillips,Cindy Rhee,Simon Rhee,Robair Sims,Erik Solky,Jen Kuo Sung,Michael J Tamburro,Irene Tanaka,Jill Terashita,Jon Valera,Darlene Ava Williams,Boni Yanagisawa,Lloyd Barachina,Troy Brown,Jack Carpenter,Lauro David Chartrand-DelValle,Liisa Cohen,Max Daniels,Jeff Dashnaw,Lisa Dempsey,Tom Elliott,Kenny Endoso,Jonathan Eusebio,Debbie Evans,Roel Failma,J. Armin Garza II,Tim Gilbert,Troy Gilbert,James M. Halty,Thomas Robinson Harper,Jeff Imada,Yoshi Tomo Kaneda,Kelsee King-Devoreaux,Mark Kubr,Danny Le Boyer,Lane Leavitt,Scott Leva,Tom McComas,Gary McLarty,Robert Nagle,Chuck Picerni Jr.,Steve Picerni,Ming Qiu,Stuart Quan,Jade Quon,J.P. Romano,Thomas Rosales Jr.,Tony Santoro,Spike Silver,Monty L. Simons,Gary Smith,Sven-Ole Thorsen,Bill Willens,Danny Wynands,Marcus Young
Camera and Electrical Department Michael D. Alvarez,Michael Barrere,Paul Bode,Glenn Brown,George Cacamise,John S. Campbell,David A. Canning,Henry Cantor,Kenny Carceller,Alfred Castillo,Frank Connor,Chris Cuevas,Jack Davison,Daniel Duggan,Andrew Dumas,Jamal J. Farley,Jason Griffiths,John Grillo,Edward A. Gutentag,Chris Haarhoff,Sean Patrick Hill,Gary Jay,Simon Jayes,Jimi Johnson,Renee Kayon,Dana Kilgore,Steve Koster,Gary Lowrance,Paul Maletich,Joe Angel Martinez,James M. McClure,Sion Michel,E.J. Misisco,John Monsour,Darin Moran,Gannon Murphy,Dale Myrand,Dara Norman,David B. Nowell,Scott Parrish,Donald Reynolds Jr.,Scott M. Robinson,Ann Rosencrans,Aaron Iggy Scarpitti,Sean Shinneman,Troy N. Wade,Phil Walker,Andrew Waruszewski,Jesse Wine,Eric Zucker,Jeremy Brussell,Craig Grossmueller,Jim Knell,Michael Mann,George Palmer
Casting Department Benjamin Gerry,Christopher Gray,Barbara Harris,Lindsey Hayes Kroeger,Justine Hempe,Ron Lunceford,Jesse Jam Miranda,Michele Short,Pamela Lynn Thomas,Vesper Burnett
Costume and Wardrobe Department Terry Anderson,Corey Bronson,Toby Bronson,Kendall Errair,Betsy Glick,Jo Kissack,Jessie Mann,Carlane Passman,Carin Richardson,Shoshana Rubin,Jack Taggart
Editorial Department Christine Carr,Mike Chiado,Martin Cohen,Rob Doolittle,Shane Harris,Joe Hathaway,Mo Henry,Alex Hepburn,Kevin Hickman,Erin Michelle Hopkins,Brennan Ieyoub,Adam Kimmerlin,Mike Koz,Nina Lucia,Chris McCaleb,Meghan L. Noble,Brian Scott Olds,Thomas Overton,Missy Papageorge,Thatcher Peterson,Christopher Reichel,Sam Restivo,Erik Rogers,Kurt Smith,Stefan Sonnenfeld,Kristina Trirogoff,Valance Eisleben,Joel Steven,Jorge Tanaka
Location Management Matthew B. Chamberlin,Julie Hannum,Martin L. Hudson,Steven S. Lee,Guy Morrison,Janice Polley,Eric Fierstein,Lisa Hoover,Kenneth Hunter,Peter Martorano,John Minor,Hector Tinoco,Coco Yuon
Music Department Jon Ailetcher,Gui Amabis,Pete Anthony,Jeff Atmajian,Marc Bonilla,Michael Boustead,Tom Boyd,Tom Brown,Phil Cordaro,Ed Côrtes,Brad Dechter,Sandy DeCrescent,Eddie Delena,George Doering,Clay Duncan,Craig Eastman,Michael Farrow,James Flamberg,Bruce Fowler,Thomas Graham II,Page Hamilton,Vicki Hiatt,James T. Hill,Jim Hoffman,Todd Homme,Fred Johnston,Todd Kasow,Kevin Kerrigan,Brian Kilgore,Zachary Koretz,Michael Landau,Tim Lauber,Jason Lloyd,Shawn Murphy,David Olson,Antonio Pinto,Cassandra Richburg,John Robinson,Tom Rothrock,Thom Russo,Thomas Schobel,Steven L. Smith,Del Spiva,Tom Steel,Neil Stubenhaus,Philip Tallman,James Thatcher,Jim Weidman,Julie Butchko
Script and Continuity Department Sydney Gilner,Michael Mann
Transportation Department Howard Bachrach,Rich Bennetti,Jesse Blanco,Tom Briggs,Michael W. Broomer,Mark Brown,Dave Calaway,John Characky,Gary Cheek,Ken Farnell,Chris Ferrence,Keith D. Fisher,J. Armin Garza II,Bill Lopez-Arjona,John Lybrand,Dennis Marchant,Tim McGaughy,Esteban Munoz,Cyril O’Neil,Aaron Skalka,Jay Thompson,Paul Tumber
Additional Crew Scott M. Anderson,Dominic Bartolone,Fawn Boardley,Maï Boiron,Chad Bronson,Taran Butler,Christopher Ciketic,Angie Lee Cobbs,Keith Collea,Deborah A. Cornett,Jeff Crandall,Jan Dennehy,Rachel Devenport,Steven L. Doran,Ava DuVernay,Mike Eisenberg,Peggy Flood,Lisa K. Fowle,Ran Francke,Chris W. Freeman,Sue Frey,David Fulton,Sean P. Galvin,Shawn Gillespie,Monica Goldstein,Rob Gomes,Mick Gould,Kurt Greufe,Christopher Griffie,Marc Haimes,Jennifer Hammon,Chris Hampel,Josh Harris,David Hollander,Susan Hollander,Lindsay Hudson,Karen Jarnecke,Baron Jay,Jay Johnson,Aakomon Jones,Timothy S. Kane,Steve Karnes,Michael G. Kehoe,Jason Z. Kemp,John D. Kim,Perry M. Kimura,Matti Kluttz,Ove Langevei,Josiah D. Lee,Justin Liberman,Thomas Longo,Johnny Mack,Chuck Maldonado,La Wanna May,Brendan McDonald,Peter McKernan,Meaghan F. McLaughlin,Dauv McNeely,Steven R. Molen,Olivier Mouroux,Robert Nagle,Brian Nailing,Thomas E. Nicholson,Levi Nunez,Cameron Pearce,Gayle Phelps,Ellen Porter,Bryant Powell,Stan Purdy,Willy Roberts,Fatima Robinson,David Romano,Sam Sako,Ivor Shier,David Silverton,Sabrina Somma,Jina Song,Sheri St Lawrence,Jeremiah Stafford,Charles A. Tamburro,John Tamburro,Marshall Tyler,Coree Van Bebber,Alexander Vinnitski,Edward Viola,Catherine Wall,Marlon ‘Goose’ Wall,Justin Wells,Chris Winn,Larry Zanoff,Chic Daniel,Frank Darabont,Robert Deamer,Liam Ford,Robert Hollocks,Assal Ravandi,Clint Rowe,Eric Winn
Genres Action, Crime, Drama
Companies Paramount Pictures, Dreamworks Pictures, Parkes/MacDonald Image Nation
Countries USA
Languages English, Spanish, French, Korean
ContentRating R
ImDbRating 7.5
ImDbRatingVotes 400638
MetacriticRating 71
Keywords taxi driver,taxi,contract killer,los angeles california,hitman