Bad Boys For Life

Detective Mike Lowrey (Will Smith) and Marcus Burnett (Martin Lawrence) do their thing again. Now Lowery is going through the midlife crisis and Burnett is thinking about retiring. Of course, when they get a new case to solve, they will work together again for the last time. This time, given the new threat presented to them, they will have to work side by side with a modern police unit that will have some differences with the two old school detectives. Will they still be bad boys for life? This third installment of the saga Two rebel cops (Bad Boys) are directed by Adil El Arbi and Bilall Fallah, responsible for the films Gangsta (2018) and Black (2015).

The question is as follows. In 1995, the sought-after video director Michael Bay debuted in the cinema with a prototypical ‘buddy movie’ whose differentiating feature was how it nourished the demands of African-American inclusion that Spike Lee’s work had imposed on the American industry. In fact, the first role of Martin Lawrence had taken place in the founding Do what you owe. The fact is that what did not cease to be an order submitted to market research ended up becoming one of the most resounding letters of presentation of the 90s; not precisely that of Will Smith (although a little too), but that of Michael Bay, who in every minute of the already excessive footage of Two rebel cops seemed to shout “this is what interests me about cinema.” This is what I have come to do. And this is what he did in the following years, having time some time later …

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