The Man From Toronto movie Review
Patrick Hughes’ action-comedy ‘The Man From Toronto’ is now on Netflix. The movie stars Kevin Hart and Woody Harrelson and has assassins, the FBI, mistaken identity, and more. Teddy Jackson (Kevin Hart) is a gym salesman trying to create his own exercise equipment company. His workout videos also fail to help him become an influencer. Due to his continuous mistakes, he’s dismissed. His village employs the phrase ‘Teddy’d’ when someone messes up. Teddy decides to take Lori (Jasmine Mathews) to a chalet and spa for her birthday. He’s missed her birthdays in the past and vows not to do so again.
Woody Harrelson plays ‘The Man from Toronto,’ a dangerous assassin. The hitman’s notoriety precedes him. He’s known for his harsh methods. An orphan who saw a bear eat his granddad. Toronto’s kitchen is filled with weapons and cash, and he’s obsessed with a 1969 Dodge named Debora. He works for mysterios handler Debora (Ellen Barkin), who assigns him to help a Venezuelan colonel for $2 million.
Teddy winds up in the wrong cabin where two mean-looking people are waiting for The Man from Toronto. Because they haven’t spotted the assassin, they photograph Teddy. After a series of shootings, the FBI captures Teddy. He tries to convince the FBI he’s not the killer, but they know. They need his help to apprehend Venezuelan colonel Marin, who plans to bomb the embassy. The colonel believes Teddy is The Man from Toronto; the FBI can only stop him through Teddy. Teddy is terrified but afterward sees himself as the imposter. Teddy meets the genuine Man from Toronto as his scheme backfires. Two dissimilar characters form an odd partnership and go on a difficult journey.
Hart’s comedy dominates the show, and Harrelson’s performance is as excellent. Hart and Harrelson’s friendship makes the film. The continual squabbling between trainwreck Teddy and the lethal assassin, together with their chaotic adventure, turn the two characters from foes to comrades, providing many comedic situations. Action scenes were well-choreographed. The film has problems. The plot isn’t well-written, and several sections are boring. Other than Harrelson and Hart, the supporting cast is unremarkable.