The Fast and the Furious franchise has been quite a journey down a path of the familiar tropes and ridiculous “balls to walls” zaniness through its high-octane action stunts. Debuting back in 2001 with the original The Fast & the Furious, viewers were introduced to the world of underground street racing with Paul Walker’s Brian O’Conner and Vin Diesel’s Dominic Toretto; both who would become the main leads of the series. After several installments, the franchise would start to lose its steam, focusing on certain characters (2003’s 2 Fast 2 Furious) and taking the series to new place (2006’s The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift), with features becoming more interested in the premise rather than a continuation narrative. It was until 2009’s Fast & Furious, which saw the return of Diesel’s Toretto and repairing him back Walker’s O’Conner with the franchise seemingly “return to its roots”. However, the next installment, 2011’s Fast Five, was the game changer for the franchise, which saw the series shift gears (quite literally) from a more grounded tale of street racing to more of a superhero-esque heist team up endeavor with over-the-top action sequences that drummed up more fanciful ridiculousness of daring do / save the world. It was a bold choice to make, but the success of Fast Five proved to be worth it, with the following sequels 2013’s Fast & Furious 6, 2015’s Furious 7, 2017’s The Fate of the Furious, and 2021’s F9 as well as the spin-off film (Hobbs & Shaw) in 2019 continuing that trend of more bigger stakes at risk, more daring action scenes, and more silly absurdities that proved to the “bread and butter” charm of the series. Now, following the commercial success that F9 received, Universal Pictures and director Louis Leterrier gear up for the penultimate release of the Fast and Furious franchise, with the tenth release of the film titled Fast X. Does this latest chapter in the long-running racing series proves to be just as ridiculously fun as the previous installments or is it just another bloated action stunts escapade endeavor that lacks consistency within the world of Dom’s crew?


Ten years ago, Dante Reyes (Jason Momoa), the son of drug lord Hernan Reyes, watched as Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel), and his “family” team successfully claimed a safe full of money from a Brazilian building, almost killing him in the process. With the loss of his father fueling him all these years, Dante is hunting for revenge, using his team of assassins and ways with explosives to encroach on not just Dom, but also on the rest of his family, including Letty (Michelle Rodriguez), Roman (Tyrese Gibson), Tej (Ludacris), Ramsey (Nathalie Emmanuel), Han (Sung Kang), framing them as international terrorists in Rome, forcing the crew to flee. Dante is determined to make Dom pay for what he did to him, trying to destroy the street racer and his, Brian (Leo Abelo Perry), chasing them around the world, forcing the gang to spilt up and go into survival mode. Help does arrive in the form of Tess (Brie Larson), the daughter of Mr. Nobody, as well as Aimes (Alan Richardson), an Agency member who doesn’t trust his superior, and Cipher (Charlize Theron), who has a temporary change of heart, looking to assist Dom’s family after dealing with wrath of Dante. As all parties try to figure out deal with Dante’s ruthlessness, Dom’s family must overcome their most difficult and most decisive enemy yet.


I’ve said before in some of my previous reviews and I’ll say it again in this one as well….I am a fan of the Fast and Furious franchise. Yes, I know it’s become quite the ridiculous nature of these movies to more bombastic and over-the-top with its crazy action stunts and somewhat broad “larger-than-life” characters of late, but each of the installments, especially the ones of late, have been the stuff of mindless popcorn delights. As I said above, it was definitely a risk to take what was originally established as a more “grounded” narrative that involved street racing and illegal dealings; something more akin to the real world. However, the idea to shift that particular thematic premise tone for something more boisterous and blockbuster-esque projections was gamble that well-worth, especially since that pivoting motion renewed interest in the Fast and Furious series and prompted the further continuation. Since then, the franchise itself, which was raked in millions at the box office worldwide, has somewhat become a parody of itself….yet in a good way, with each new installment becoming more action-oriented with ridiculous stunts and sequences that look like something out of a comic book. For all its faults, the series has endured and remains a crowd pleaser for the masses of moviegoers alike, allowing viewers to switch of the brains of reality and to partake in the madcap adventures of Dominic Toretto and his crew that make up his family ideology. Through nefarious bad guys, sudden surprises, and even saying some heartfelt goodbyes, the Fast and Furious saga manages to be a juggernaut for the blockbuster variety as well as escapism within the loud and sometimes nonsensical heroics and overexaggerated dangerous stunts.

This brings me back around to talking about Fast X, a 2023 action-adventure film, and the tenth main line entry in the Fast and Furious series (eleventh if one includes the Hobbs & Shaw spin-off). Given the nature of how F9 concluded, it was clear that there was going to be another entry in this long-running franchise, with Vin Diesel confirming that the next chapter in the Fast and Furious franchise would conclude in the tenth film shortly after. In time, it was decided that the last chapter of saga would be split into a two-part endeavor with the first movie being released in 2023 and the latter half being released the following year. Now, with Diesel hinting at a possible extension of making the two-part films a trilogy throw a whole new monkey in the wrench, one that would be interesting to see if one does certainly materialize. Anyway, with the road ahead making way for Fast X, the following year after the release of F9, saw the announcements of many returning players from the series as well as a few new ones added to the sprawling cast, but, more importantly, seeing director Justin Lin, who had directed half of the Fast and Furious features, step down from director seat of Fast X due to creative differences, which creates a slew of speculation online. Soon after, director Louis Leterrier would take up the mantle of helming this latest project, with production for the upcoming movie moved forward. Within time, the film’s movie trailers began to appear online and in movie theaters, with the footage showcasing another wild ride adventure that longtime fans have been accustomed with. Being a fan of this particular series, I was quite interested to see where this movie would take the franchise, especially since this would be the “beginning of the end” for this cinematic saga. So, I decided to check out the movie during its opening weekend and to see if this latest entry in the Fast and Furious saga proved to be effective. Unfortunately, the “road” of getting this review done was quite long and hard as I kept pushing getting it done for quite sometime, due to my work schedule and getting other reviews done prior to this one. Now that I have some “free time”, I am ready to share what I think of Fast X? And what did I think of it? Well, I actually liked it. Despite its incomplete nature of a full story and few changes to characters, Fast X still carries the high-octane pedigree that the franchise is known and manages to cultivate a sprawling narrative that is the most ambitious one to date. The movie still shows the some of the more cartoony and rough edges that this long-running franchise is known for, but that will surely not dismay longtime fans of the Fast and Furious brand, proving that “family” is important in this racing world of over-the-top bad guys and misfit individuals of daring do.

Fast X is directed by Louis Leterrier, whose previous directorial works include such projects as The Transporter, Clash of the Titans, and The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance. While he is unfamiliar of previous being a part of the Fast and Furious franchise, Leterrier does have quite the experience of staging and executing such action sequences from his past projects, which certainly does make him capable of helming a Fast and Furious entry. In that regard, I believe that Leterrier does certainly succeed in bringing this latest installment to life with same type of action frenzy and larger-than-life absurdities that the recent past few features have managed to achieve. Of course, this has been turned into quite a cinematic staple for the franchise and Leterrier seems to continue that notion with his installment. Because of this Fast X further pushes that envelope weaves the ridiculous and the grounded (and sometimes wacky) ideas that make up the Fast and the Furious formula to the letter, which can be problematic a few times (more on that below), but Leterrier does generate enough fanfare and representation of the series’ mantra and persona to make the whole endeavor engaging and…quite arguably….fun entertainment. Looking beyond the action stunts and ludicrous sequences, Leterrier still makes the movie have a somewhat “heart” within its melodrama, with the idea of family (those who are born into and those that we make throughout our lives) still being at the forefront of the endeavor. Fast X takes that statement and still presents it in a manner that works for the franchise and still speaks volumes within the story being told.

Speaking of story, Fast X does have an interesting premise, with the son of a main antagonist from Fast Five being the primary “bad guy” of the feature, which certainly makes for dynamic that provides plenty of nuances of the classic revenge plotline that villain would take. It’s a predictable at times, yet it still speaks to the franchise of the Fast and Furious and does fit into the grand scheme of things for a larger style narrative. Naturally, this brings up the drama aspect of the feature and, while not incredibly deep, still manages to carry the familiar bravado of the recent endeavors in the series, with Leterrier pitting Torretto and his team against an enemy who is very precise and calculating, despite being wacky and a bit over-the-top at times, which is quite amusing and almost acts like a “breath of fresh air”, but I’ll get to that below. Also, the film’s comedy is fun as well and creates a few moments of comedic levity beyond “saving the world” heroics.  Additionally, with so much going on and always something to be visual scene, Leterrier makes Fast X a non-stop thrill ride where the film’s pacing moves quite fast and breezy. While some scenes going on further than I would like to, the movie is never boring and Leterrier always gives the film’s characters (good, bad, or somewhere in-between) something to do…and that’s a good thing.

Naturally, this brings up the film’s action scenes of which Leterrier deliver on that front. With the latter films showcasing over-the-top action stunts and dangerous thrills, Fast X continues that trend of producing some wild and ludicrous moments of situation where characters find themselves within action scenes galore. Again, it speaks to the franchise’s latter formula flow and it’s all the better for it, creating moments heroics and chills to keep viewers excited to what’s on-screen. This act has also been quite heavily criticized in the past entries as well (since Fast and Furious 6), but, longtime fans of the series will highly enjoy it. It’s all goofy and mindless action fun and I love it. In the end, Fast X, while not the best installment in the franchise, still makes its mark on the series, with Leterrier continue the recent trend of ridiculous action stunts and thrills as well as giving a larger narrative to Toretto and his family / crew in a classic tale of revenge, which still provides plenty of mindless blockbuster distraction and entertainment.

In its presentation, Fast X certainly does “keep in line” with the rest of the recent iteration of this adrenaline rush blockbuster franchise, with the latest film having a slick design layout throughout its thrilling global trotting adventure. Picturesque locales and vistas are showcased in and out of the film’s narrative, which gives the movie a certain type of “grand scale” within the story’s scope. This, of course, is offered by some detailed imagery throughout the picture’s narration and looks quite impressive throughout. Thus, the film’s “behind the scenes” key players, including Swaraj Dhakate and Jan Roelfs (production designs), Kimberly Fahey, Veronica Lopez, Kathryn Pyle, and Paulo Routier (set decorations), Sanja Milkovic Hays (costume designs), and the entire art direction team for their efforts in making Fast X’s background setting look pleasing to look at as well as have that action-blockbuster feeling through its cinematic presentation. Plus, given the nature of the film’s high octane of explosive action and other blockbuster flourishes, the sound design (and mixing) for Fast X is pretty good and helps generate some excitement throughout the many sounds usage in the film…. from roaring engines to skidding tires as well as other action-oriented scenes that take place. Coupling with the film’s action scenes, the cinematography work by Stephen F. Windon (who has previously worked on several other installments in the Fast and Furious series) is solid across the board, which helps heightened some of the movie’s large-scale moments as well as subtle character depictions for some dramatic levels. Lastly, while the film’s score, which was composed by Brian Tyler, is solid and helps build upon the feature’s action-oriented scenes and quieter character dialogue driven moments, Fast X, much like most of the series, features music songs to help build upon the picture’s flavor every now and again.

Unfortunately, there are several elements that I felt weighed down Fast X’s experience that, while completing derailing the movie, did contribute to it be being my favorite one. How so? Well, for starters, much like every other two-part endeavor, the movie itself feels rather incomplete. I do understand that these type of feature films always have a sort of “two-fold” approach, with the one first installment being an either a bridge or introduction to a larger story at work, yet feels incomplete without its second half, which concludes the narrative. Thus, Fast X, for better or worse, is the former than the latter, with the movie’s story feeling incomplete from the get-go, with a lot of buildup and setup for grandiose plan that Dante has in store for Dom and his crew. Yet, with so many moving parts of characters, story, and setups, the movie does feel quite a sprawling and expansive narrative that lacks focus, which the whole endeavor a bit aimless at times. Yes, it is indeed a part one endeavor…. there is no denying that fact, but far better projects have been a part one feature than Fast X. Thus, the end result is a movie, while still fun and entertaining of the popcorn blockbuster variety, still feels incomplete and only half of a feature, with no real proper conclusion and a lot of pieces that are being placed and moved around (i.e. setup) for the second half of the story / film.

Another problem that I had with the movie is in some of the action stunts that the feature displays. While I’m not saying that the action scenes are terrific and fun (as they are), but they do tend to get a bit too carried away and too ridiculous…. even for a Fast and Furious installment. Several large-scale action sequences get to head of themselves and just keep going and going and going, chewing up the film’s lengthy runtime…. considerably. This then amounts extended action scenes that really don’t go anywhere and just lengthen the movie. Of course, I do understand that this is a Fast and Furious movie and that the latter films have been more action oriented and more ridiculous within their over-the-top action stunts and tricks, but Fast X showcases that some of those same sequences are starting to lose their visual flair and become a tad monotonous at times. Perhaps if the movie toned down some of these moments, then more scenes could’ve been added or (at the very least) could’ve reduced film’s runtime, which clocks in at around 141 minutes (two hours and twenty-one minutes).

Even the plot (or rather how it was written) is problematic throughout the movie and creates that fractured narrative thread with too many subplots going on. The film’s script, which was penned by Dan Mazeau, Justin Lin, and Zach Dean, does try to tackle quite a lot within its undertaking and, while that may sound good on paper, the translation of such things into live action becomes muddy. Certain characters get shortchanged and act like glorified cameos in Fast X, while other feel lessened and saving for the eventually conclusion piece in part two. In addition, some characters don’t exactly grow and just remain the same and / or end up rather clunkily handled. Again, I wasn’t a whole lot of character development or anything groundbreaking in ways and means of storytelling from the series, but a little bit more effort would’ve gone some way, especially in some of the strides made in F9: The Fast Saga and even The Fate of the Furious. Plus, as it’s become a bit noticeable in the last few entries, some of the dialogue moments can get a bit cheesy at times and overdrawn some of the franchise brand with its grandiose campy-esque moments and bravado.

From a director’s standpoint, Leterrier does (in a few moments) need help with certain aspects of directing such a blockbuster installment, which can be seeing though his directing. It’s not terrible, but it’s quite easy to see he (Leterrier) struggles to try and balance everything that is going on within Fast X’s narration. Certain characters get more spotlight than others, some scenes are a bit pointless and / or handled rather clunkily or fragmented, and the story’s progression, while compelling for the franchise, doesn’t resonate as strong as intended that, in comparing to some of the other recent installments, doesn’t quite compare. What’s presented works (as a part of the mindless popcorn flick can be), but it could’ve been so much better if there was a bit more “finessing” with Leterrier’s directing skills for a Fast and the Furious episode.

The cast in Fast X is another one of the “bread and butter” positives that the franchise has been known for, with plenty of recognizable faces and talents that weave in and out of the narrative in both major and minor capacities. This film certainly continues that trend quite well, with the large cast of heroes and villains, who are presented / projected in broad strokes and theatrically bold caricatures, still make for some amusing moments throughout the endeavor, with some continuing to play up their particular strengths. Leading the charge for this movie (and for most of the franchise) is actor Vin Diesel, who returns to play the central protagonist character of Dominic Toretto. Known for his roles in xXx, Pitch Black, and Guardians of the Galaxy, Diesel as definitely made a name for himself and has displayed his action chops in various roles, including lead roles. However, Diesel is more widely known for being one of the main players in the Fast and Furious franchise and, with the exception of 2 Fast 2 Furious and Tokyo Drift, has been a main staple for most of the series. Fast X continues that trend by placing Diesel’s Dom in the heart of the feature, with villainous Dante looking to play a “cat and mouse” game with the man in his revenge against him. For his part, Diesel still remains steadfast and solid in the role of Toretto and certainly knows how to play him (bold heroic, and a bit cheesy), which he continues to do so masterfully. That being said, I did feel like the movie didn’t have much for him to do rather than go into survival mode. While other entries have showcased a slightly different façade of Dom’s character (chasing after an amnesiac Letty in Fast and Furious 6 and Furious 7, working for the bad guys in The Fate of the Furious, and uncovering more of his past in F9), Fast X doesn’t really have much work Diesel to work, with the exception of moving from one action piece to the next. There is a clear end goal for the character to reach by the film’s conclusion, but it felt like a little bit of a step back, especially since the last one showcased Toretto’s past. Still, for better or worse, Diesel stands remains the driving force for these movies and continues to be in Fast X.

If Diesel’s Toretto remains the “beating heart” as the feature’s main hero, then actor Jason Momoa proves to be an equal foil in the movie’s main antagonist found in Dante Reyes. Known for his roles in Game of Thrones, Aquaman, and Dune, Moana has certainly become quite a popular actor over recent years, with his talent being projected on screen with plenty of tough masculine “badass” bravado throughout the characters he portrays. So, when I first heard that he was going to be in Fast X as well as being the film’s main villain, I was a bit curious and hesitant, especially since the franchise’s antagonist are usually played to be more straightforward. However, the unconventional manner of Momoa’s Dante actually brings the necessary goofiness and “over-the-top” zaniness that the movie calls for. As stated, the villains in the Fast and Furious series have been more grounded and more “straightforward” in their villainy. Dante, however, is sillier and much more animated rather the stern “poker face” and Momoa plays up those inane quirks and character traits beautifully. He knows how to lay on the charm with his one-liners and delivers a screen presence that could easily keep pace with the likes of Johnson’s Hobbs. Charmisa aside, Dante’s past is fun to have integrated into the past endeavors of the series, which do play a part in the villainy at work for this feature as well as the cold-blooded ruthlessness that he undergoes to exact revenge against Dom and his team. All in all, Momoa is fantastically fun as Dante Reyes and can’t wait to see what becomes of the bad guy in Part 2.

The movie also sees the return of F9’s established antagonist-turned-good character in the form of Jakob Toretto, Dom’s brother, with former wrestler / actor John Cena (The Suicide Squad and 12 Rounds) reprising his role. While this was a “no-brainer” hint that Cena’s Jakob would come back into the main story after the events of the previous film, his inclusion is a complete 180 treatment of which I have mixed feelings about. How so? Well, rather being more stoic and straight-forward “no nonsense” type of attitude and bravado, the character of Jakob has more of comical and lighthearted. Of course, Cena is quite capable at playing this role, which makes it quite easy for us (the viewers) to buy into the goofier quips and comedic lines that Jakob says and the things he does. However, it comes off as a bit of “curve ball” as if we (the viewers) are missing out on another adventure of which Jakob had with the Dom’s family / crew (a sort of Fast and Furious 9.5) because he sort of more comfortable with a lot of characters and acts chummier with them instead of the more serious persona, he had in F9. On the surface, it works and (again) Cena can pull it off, yet there is something that is missing that the viewers are missing out on within the character of Jakob. This is especially noticeable in the third act, which would warrant what Jakob does in the movie, yet it leaves a bit of a hollow impression. Plus, I will mention in this part that young actor Leo Abelo Perry (Cheaper by the Dozen and The Big Leap) does a pretty decent job in playing Toretto’s son Brian “Little B” Marcos and, who has some great on-screen chemistry with Cena. Still, for better or worse, Cena returns as Jakob and makes for some more macho / lighthearted moments in the movie.

Most of Dom’s primary crew have always played the large supporting characters throughout each of the Fast and Furious installments, with each offering up their own particular innate quirks, talents, and personas thrown into the mxi to add some layered humor and / or “part of the team” aspect. Of course, I’m talking about the main quartet of players, which includes rapper / actor Chris “Ludacris” Bridges (Crash and The Ride) as tech expert Tej Parker, actor Tyrese Gibson (Transformers and Morbius) as expert street hustler Roman Pierce, actress Nathalie Emmanuel (Game of Thrones and The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance) as hacker savant Ramsey, with returning actor Sung Kang (Live Free or Die Hard and Raya and the Last Dragon) as expert driver Han Lue. Like the previous installments, these characters play their parts quite well and offer the classic “back and forth” banter of which their respective characters call for. However, in Fast X, Dom’s crew do their own things away from their leader for a large bulk of the feature, which does allow them to share some great quips and zingers in how they interact with one another. It may be presented as a bit of a “side story” in the movie, but this does give a bit more interaction fun to these characters and how they must survive on their own without Dom leading them.

Fast X also introduces some new supporting characters into the mix, with actress Brie Larson (Captain Marvel and The Room) and actor Alan Ritchson (Reacher and Titans) as Mr. Nobody’s daughter and agent who allies herself with Dom and his crew and Aimes, the leader of Mr. Nobody’s agency and Tess’s superior. Larson definitely handles herself well in the movie and is easily integrated into the main narrative without any type of reflux or grating, playing Tess with enough gumption and likeability through her performance. Ritchson’s Aimes is an interesting character thrown into the mix of Fast X, where his ambiguous attitude towards Dom and his team conflicts with his ideology in his agency position, which (of course) proves to have some fun dilemmas within his character.

Unfortunately, Fast X has several supporting characters in the movie, who have been main players in the past features, which have been reduced to very minor participation. This includes a minor subplot with characters Letty Ortiz and the villainous Cipher, who are played by actress Michelle Rodriguez (Avatar and Dungeons & Dragons: Honor Among Thieves) and Charlize Theron (Atomic Blonde and Monster) respectfully. Both Rodriguez and Theron are still good in their characters roles (quite comfortable in fact), but does Letty and Cipher are severally reduced in the movie. Yes, there is a minor subplot that involves both of them in the movie, but it feels very shallow and incomplete; offering more setup than resolution. The same can be said for actor Jason Statham (The Transporter and Wrath of Man), who returns to reprise his Fast and Furious character Decker Shaw. He makes an appearance in the movie that appears to be tied into the Easter Egg scene teased at the end of F9, but (again) it’s more of setup for Part 2 of this larger story. For his limited screen time, Statham is good and easily slides back into the role, but it’s almost like a glorified cameo appearance, with the character (presumably) being save for Part 2.

Round out the rest of the cast, includes actress Jordan Brewster (The Faculty and Lethal Weapon) as Dom’s sister and Brian’s widow Mia Toretto, actor Scott Eastwood (Suicide Squad and The Longest Ride) reprising his The Fate of the Furious character role as government special agent dubbed “The Little Nobody”, actress Rita Moreno (West Side Story and Oz) as Dom’s grandmother (Abuelita), actor Joaquin de Almeida (Clear and Present Danger and Warrior Nun) reprising his Fast Five character role as Dante’s drug lord father / kingpin Herman Reyes, actor Luis Da Silva Jr. (Fortress and Miami Heat) reprising his Fast Five character role as street racer Diogo, actress Daniela Melchior (Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3 and The Suicide Squad) as Brazilian street racer Isabel Neves, actor Pete Davidson (Saturday Night Live! and Transformers: Rise of the Beasts) as Ramsay’s hacker friend Bowie, and actress Helen Mirren (The Queen and Gosford Park) as Deckard / Owen Shaw’s mother and ally of Dom Magdalene “Queenie” Ellmanson-Shaw. Most of these characters play the minor supporting players in the feature and, while some only have one or two scenes in Fast X, the acting talent that plays them is spot on and delivers some solid performances in their limited capacity.

Lastly, Fast X does feature an Easter Egg scene during the mid-credits point of the end credits. What’s the scene? I won’t spoil it, but it does prove to be quite interesting for a setup for Fast X: Part 2.


The sins of the past come to terrorize the present as Dominic Torretto and his crew / family soon find out when Dante Reyes’s begins his masterplan of revenge against them in the movie Fast X. Director Louis Leterrier’s latest film takes the Fast and the Furious franchise to several new heights, preparing for a penultimate installment for reaching its action-packed conclusion to the movie series that began all the way back in 2001. The film itself takes the classic revenge story and builds upon that, showcasing the efforts made by Dante Reyes and how he unfolds his endgame plan for his Toretto and his team. While the movie struggles in managing all of its characters (and story threads), which creates a few fragmented chunks and too much indulgence in elongated sequences, the film still manages to make for a decent and entertaining endeavor, with the story works for feature / franchise and is explosive in all of its crazy and “over-the-top” action stunts and thrills as well as variety of likeable acting talent for the characters (both old and new). Personally, I liked this movie. Yes, it wasn’t as memorable as the some of the more recent installments and it still has the traditional pitfalls that most part one endeavors suffer, but it was still a Fast and Furious movie through and through and deliver on its premise of a large-scale narrative and even larger / theatrically bold like characters. It was what I was expecting from a project like this, and it was enjoyable. Thus, my recommendation for this movie is a “recommended” one for the Fast and Furious fans out there and maybe a “iffy choice” for non-moviegoers out there. But then again…I don’t think a non-Fast and Furious fan would be interested in seeing the tenth (or eleventh if you count Hobbs & Shaw) installment. With Fast X’s conclusion left on cliffhanger, the road begins (or rather ends) with the long-running franchise reaches its end with the release of Fast X Part Two…or is it going to be Fast 11. The film’s official name is still undetermined, but it will be released in 2025. For now, Fast X is a movie that, despite its flaws, still manages to retain the same type of fun and entertainment that longtime fans of the series will love, continuing the trend of family, enemies, heroics, and saving the world in ridiculously “over-the-top” action thrills for popcorn escapism.

3.9 Out of 5 (Recommended / Iffy Choice)


Released On: May 19th, 2023
Reviewed On: December 17th, 2023

Fast X  is 141 minutes and is rated PG-13 for intense sequences of violence and action, language and some suggestive material 

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