The Professionals

The Professionals

The Professionals is a 1966 American Western film directed by Richard Brooks. A kidnap-rescue adventure set in about 1917, it features a small group of experts heading into Mexico to free the Mexican-born wife of a wealthy Texan from several hundred bandits. The film is based on the novel A Mule for the Marquesa by Frank O'Rourke.

A rich Texan, J.W. Grant, selects three men and invites them to his private train to offer them a contract: Rescue his wife who has been kidnapped by a Mexican revolutionary. The leader of the men, Rico, decides they would be a better team if Grant would hire one more man, an explosives expert. Grant quickly agrees and soon the four are off to complete the contract. However, while on the trail, they discover some interesting facts, like has Mrs. Grant 'really' been kidnapped? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Professionals torrent reviews

Nicki M (gb) wrote: I don't mind the odd bad thriller, but this was so bad I didn't even like it. Bad acting, plastic faced Rose McGowan, and a silly plot. I was bored more than entertained by this.

Frances H (us) wrote: Really good crime drama and a redemptive story abut not repeating one's mistake's. An excellent cast all give really poignant performances.

Marcus W (ca) wrote: It's a poor remake of Jack & Sarah.

Paul C (nl) wrote: First I want to say that the story for this in non existent. It is liked this filmed 100 scenes and then just threw them in at random places. Then on top of that the cast was not that good at all. The only actor who seemed to know what he was doing would be Dean Cameron. The movie had a typical 90's feel to it with no plot. Some scenes were funny a bit and if you like to see some skin, there are many parts of that too. But other than that, the movie was a flop.

Brandon Y (br) wrote: What kind of screenplay... this isn't how writing works. This is not story. It's a karaoke mangling of the Lion King plot. I just watched Will Smith's son's birthday present. God bless them both.