In Order of Disappearance (2014) 720p YIFY Movie

In Order of Disappearance (2014)

Kraftidioten is a movie starring Stellan Skarsg?rd, Bruno Ganz, and P?l Sverre Hagen. The honorable citizen Nils ploughs snow in the wild winter mountains of Norway, when his son is mistakenly murdered, Nils takes action, which...

IMDB: 7.23 Likes

  • Genre: Crime | Drama
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1002.55M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 115
  • IMDB Rating: 7.2/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 16 / 123

The Synopsis for In Order of Disappearance (2014) 720p

Nils ploughs snow in the wild winter mountains of Norway, and is recently awarded a Citizen of the Year Award. When his son is murdered for something he did not do, Nils wants revenge. And justice. His actions ignite a war between the vegan gangster "the Count" and the Serbian mafia boss "Papa". Winning a blood feud isn't easy, especially not in a welfare state. But Nils has something going for him: Heavy machinery and beginners luck.


The Director and Players for In Order of Disappearance (2014) 720p

[Director]Hans Petter Moland
[Role:]Jakob Oftebro
[Role:]P?l Sverre Hagen
[Role:]Bruno Ganz
[Role:]Stellan Skarsgard


The Reviews for In Order of Disappearance (2014) 720p


A WILDLY rib-tickling Norwegian crime thriller: Skarsg?rd AWESOME in hilarious Snowplow OperaReviewed byBarev2013Vote: 10/10

Bloody Nordic Mafia Comedy is Audience Fave At Berlin 2014 Midpoint and Skarsgaard is Awesome! ~~ Alex Deleon for. filmfestivals.com ~~ A tremendous Shootout at the Norske Corral is the grand Finale of the Snowplow Opera "in Order of Disappearance". Senior Citizen Bruno Ganz is still full of P. and V. and Stellan Skarsg?rd is literally awesome. "In Order of Disappearance" (Kraftidioten, or "Power freaks" in German) directed by Hans Peter Moland was the surprise of the week at Berlin 2014. Stellan Skarsg?rd is a snowplow driver who will stop at nothing to reap revenge on his son's drug lord killers in this wildly ribtickling Norwegian crime thriller. In a followup to his sympathetic listener in Nymphomaniac 2 senior Swede thespian Skarsg?rd is suddenly a powerful star presence at age 61. Elderly Swiss actor Bruno Ganz, now 71, also amuses as an unlikely gun-toting Serbian Mafia godfather. The film title is a take-off on the familiar cast credit introduction: "in order of appearance". In this film the cast members are not named at the beginning, but as each one is knocked off in creatively brutal gangland fashion the name appears ~ in order of Disappearance! ~ on a black screen as a death notice, with a small cross -- in one case, a Star of David as one of the victims happens to be Jewish (Horowitz). The body count is enough to fill the entire screen at the end -- nearly everybody who appears gets killed and disappears.

Not only is this a rip-roaring actioner but also a heady satire of right wing politics, left wing politics, especially the socialist welfare state, and the very conventions of the Godfather genre. For example, the main villain is a tall handsome clean cut leading man type who is a practicing vegan and has all his henchman drinking bio fruit juices. "Graf", as he is called, is a totally callous killer but weeps tenderly when his his own son is kidnapped. This picture has it all, fast action, thrills and spills in a breathtaking setting of arctic snowscapes, raw and subtle humor, terrific deadpan acting, high concept everything and was applauded wildly for something like ten minutes at the end. In my book this should be the Golden Bear hands down with Stellan Skarsg?rd a shoo-in for best festival actor with two outstanding performances back to back -- this and Nymphomaniac. However Berlin is not noted for awarding crowd pleasers, no matter how well made. Morose depressers with unknown actors destined for quick oblivion have a much better chance for prizes here -- however, as a certain Dirty Harry might say, "In Order of Disappearance" made my day and justified suffering through two other soporifics on Berlin festival day number 6. Alain Resnais's "Aimer, Boire, et Chanter" (aka, "The Life of Riley") is endless theatrical ennui aimed at the Geritol set and elicited heavy walkouts at the Friedrich Palace screening following Kraftidioten. However, those unconditional fans of the 92 year old deacon of French director's, Resnais -- a living legend in his own time since many a year ago at Marienbad -- those who stuck it out, got their money's worth. PS: This pic became Resnais' Swansong as the great French regisseur passed away not long afterward. Pierce Brosnan gave it the old college try in "A Long Way Down" but this supposedly "heart-warming" Hornby suicide tract -- effected by jumping off a tall building at a single bound -- itself falls rather flat on its face as a motion picture ... it put me to sleep but I suspect that die-hard Brosnan fans probably got their money's worth ... All-in-all, however, it was a banner year for The Berlinale.

A slickly crafted revenge/crime dramaReviewed bys3276169Vote: 9/10

Norway has a habit of producing slick, gritty crime dramas. In Order of Disappearance is no exception.

This film is a clever revenge/crime drama with a a well crafted symmetry. Dispirit characters seemingly with little in common are brought together as this film unfolds, primarily by a shared need for revenge. The predictable result, is death. Lots of death.

That said, there is nothing maudlin about this film. If anything it treats death in a rather matter of fact fashion. Its simply an outcome of life and one to be accepted. Indeed, there is more than a little gallows humour sprinkled throughout this film, including a rather comical death in the closing scene.

This film is well paced and there is a good amount of action on offer. The film is not overly violent but the violence that is offered up, particularly in the opening portion of this film is, at times, quite graphic.

The acting is excellent throughout and some of the characters, particularly the crime lord known as "The Count", really add colour and much needed humour to this film.

Simply put, In Order of Disappearance is well worth your time. I found it so engrossing that even the subs were of little consequence. Nine out of ten from me.

Crime drama with undertones of a dark, if not black, comedyReviewed bypaul-allaerVote: 8/10

"In Order of Disappearance" (2014 release from Norway; 115 min.) brings the story of Nils, a Swedish guy longtime resident of northern Norway. As the movie opens, Nils and his wife are getting ready to accept the "Citizen of the Year" award of the local chamber of commerce. Nils, who runs a snow removal equipment business, accepts the award with humility and dignity. In a parallel story line, we see a couple of young men getting kidnapped and one of them eventually dies. It turns out to be Nils' son, who was in the wrong place at the wrong time, getting mixed up in a local drug gang. Nils knows his son was not an addict and decides to look into the circumstances of the death of his son... At this point we are 15 min. into the movie, but to tell you more would spoil your viewing experience, you'll just have to see for yourself how it all plays out.

Couple of comments: this is the latest movie from Norwegian director Hans Petter Moland in which he collaborates with Swedish actor Stellan Skarsg?rd, who plays Nils. The movie was billed on Google Movie Times as a "comedy" and in a sense it might be one, but a very dark one, if that. I found the movie to be a so(m)ber crime drama, in which Skarsg?rd plays "Joe Sixpack" who is out for revenge of his son's death. Sure there are chuckles here and there, but to me the film resonates a lot more on the level of how an average guy turns out to be a systematic and determined revenge-seeker. The setting of the film, somewhere in northern Norway, is gorgeous, and the use of the snow blowers and snow removal equipment is almost balletic.

This movie is two years old now, and for some reason just popped up in the theater. I saw it this past weekend at the E Street Landmark Theater in Washington, DC. The matinée screening where I saw this at was attended very nicely. No idea why it has taken this long to get into US theaters, but better late than never I suppose. In the meantime I read somewhere that this movie is going to be remade by Hollywood, but without Skarsg?rd. Say it ain't so! If you are in the mood for a foreign language crime drama with undertones of a dark, if not black, comedy, you cannot go wrong with this. "In Order of Disappearance" is HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!

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