Fast & Furious is a saga characterized by its action. After its first installments, in which speed was everything, it gradually went up a level to star in scenes that have nothing to envy to the craziest scenes of Tom Cruise in Mission Impossible.
With Fast X they have not been left behind. In their latest installment they wanted to up the ante at all levels. They have done so with an unbeatable villain, as is the case of Jason Momoa’s Dante, and also with the return of characters like Luke Hobbs (Dwayne Johnson) and Gisele Yashar (Gal Gadot). But they have also upped the ante, and a lot, as far as action is concerned.
In Fast X we see everything: a huge raft that opens so that Vin Diesel’s car can escape from the water, dozens of aerial action with cars and, of course, lots and lots of explosions. It’s clear that Fast & Furious cars are made of different stuff, and not even a flat tire can slow them down. Now, the making of how the movie was made has been released… and it’s impressive.
It is unbelievable that no one was injured
Between the scenes we see all kinds of scenes, but always with a lot of risk. At the very beginning of the making of we see a policeman, played by a stuntman, about to be run over by a giant fireball. Shortly after, we see dozens of explosions: from cars to entire stages. It is incredible that no one was injured during the filming.
We also see races at an inhuman speed, and how a gigantic ball splits a bus in half. And that’s not to mention the dance of cars that fly out as if it were a musical canon at the edge of the river. The destruction in this film is impressive, but above all the enormous work behind it.
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