Lock stock and 2 smoking
Lock Stock and Two Smoking Barrels by Guy RitchieIt gets at times pretty confusing as its got a shitton of characters- which takes quite a bit away in terms of memorability. You tend to identify characters rather in terms of groups than as individuals. That said, thats more or less to be expected, as the film doesnt have a sole protagonist that takes center stage and has the rest of the characters revolve around him, but a group.
Apart from that, weve got profane language, and whip-smart and funny dialogue that totally hits the mark, a fairly complex structure, and all in all one hell of a ride.
Visit The Film Locations
Before his laddishness became overwhelmingly irritating, Guy Ritchie assembled this enjoyable darkish comedy from bits of Performance , The Long Good Friday , Pulp Fiction and The Italian Job among scores of other films. It's set, of course, around the seedier-looking parts of London , starting off in the east of the city, just off Brick Lane. Eddie Nick Moran and Bacon Jason Statham leg it down the rather intimidating steps to the railway bridge at the end of the tunnel on Pedley Street after the law descends on their street stall scam at the opening. The stretch of cobbled street in front of the arch is serious testosterone territory. Just inside the Chalk Farm Road entrance, on the left, you can see the metal staircase up to the dope den it now leads up to the toilets of bar Cuban , where the lads take an unfortunate traffic warden along for the ride. The den itself is inside another warehouse, just opposite. Conveniently, this busy location used to house the London Film Office.
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Top definition. Lock, Stock, and Two Smoking Barrels unknown. A very consistent name for the movie. See, there is an idiom " lock stock and barrel" which means "entirely, from top to bottom". Also "Lock" is a slang for weed, "Stock" for money, and "barrel" for itself. It seemed meaningless and lame as a movie name at first, but it all appeared to me when I saw it. Another great gangster movie directed by Guy Ritchie.