The Football Factory Blu Ray

| Blu Ray

A frighteningly real exploration of the tribal culture of football hooligans from the Brit director of "Goodbye Charlie Bright."

Read More

buy new from £9.43 | RRP: £22.99
* Excludes Voucher Code Discount
Searching retailers...
  • Blu Ray Details
  • Reviews (0)
  • Descriptions
    abc...
  • Price History
  • Watch Trailer
Released
06 October 2008
Directors
Actors
Format
Blu Ray 
Publisher
Momentum 
Classification
Runtime
91 minutes 
Features
 
Barcode
5060116722598 
  • Title not yet reviewed...

  • Please review this title

    We will publish your review of The Football Factory [Blu-ray] on Blu Ray within a few days as long as it meets our guidelines.
    None of your personal details will be passed on to any other third party.

    Thank you - we will review and publish your review shortly.

Please note this is a region B Blu-Ray and will require a region B or region free blu-ray player in order to play This is England&39;s worst nightmare Enjoy it! Tommy Johnson is a bored twentysomething who lives for his weekends of casual sex watered-down lager heavily-cut drugs and occasionally kicking the hell out of someone Tommy&39;s life ambles along until a violent encounter with the top boy of a rival firm starts a tit-for-tat war and a series of nightmares that force him to ask himself the question about his life is it worth it? Told through Tommy&39;s eyes and linked together by his relationships with three other generations of males Nick Love has taken John King&39;s bestselling novel &39;The Football Factory&39; and turned it into a film that leaves a brilliant mixture of excitement and anguish in the pit of your stomach Actors Danny Dyer Frank Harper Neil Maskell Roland Manookian Jamie Foreman & Tamer Hassan Director Nick Love Certificate 18 years and over Year 2004 Languages English

Study of football hooliganism and male culture in Middle England, based on the novel by John King. The main character, Tommy Johnson (Danny Dyer), is a bright but bored 30-year-old with a steady job and close-knit family, who lives for the weekend life of casual sex, lager, drugs - and violence. Through him we meet three other males in his world: Billy Bright (Frank Harper), a right-wing fascist full of bitterness at a country that he perceives as having failed him; Zeberdee (Roland Manookian), a mouthy hooligan whose life revolves around crime and drugs; and Bill Farrell (Dudley Sutton), a 70-year-old war veteran who tries to enjoy every day to the limit. Shot in documentary style using a handheld camera, the film realistically captures the lure and potency of football violence.