Here’s a quick spot of career advice for any readers in our audience who are—or might someday be—Fast And The Furious B-lister Tyrese Gibson: If you’ve reached a point in negotiations where the sentence “You can either have me in your movie, or The Rock, but not both” has passed your lips, we regret to inform you…
The eighth fucking Fast & Furious franchise movie, The Fate of the Furious, is hitting theaters next week, so here’s a bunch of random trivia stuff about a movie series beginning with street racing and then somehow evolving into a group of spies torpedoing a submarine on a glacier.
Charlize Theron has been a Jalopnik fixture for awhile now, showing up in good and great movies including The Italian Job reboot, Mad Max: Fury Road, and this year’s The Fate of the Furious, where she plays a super no good cyber hacking person who turns cars into zombies. But the first trailer for her other action…
Today we found out the name of the upcoming Fast and the Furious movie, and it’s The Fate of the Furious. Let’s break down why this is a huge missed opportunity.
This just in: the eighth installment of the Fast and Furious franchise now has a name. And it’s not Fast 8. Because that would make too much sense.
In an inspired piece of casting, Helen Mirren—the Hollywood celebrity with whom I would be most interested in robbing a bank—will be appearing in Fast 8, the latest “Fast and Furious” movie. However, reports indicate she doesn’t get to drive. What the fuck?
Police in Danville, Illinois are reporting minor injuries after a “scary train of events” that led to this Mustang being lodged under the trailer of a big rig on Highway 36. They’re still trying to figure out what exactly happened.
Some movie franchises die harder than a Toyota Hilux, and as Vin Diesel announces the dates for the next three (!!!) Fast and Furious sequels to carry the franchise into the 2020s, it’s time for us to do our part by writing better scripts while they prepare their muscles lifting all those heavy NOS bottles.
They don’t wear capes. They don’t have fancy suits of armor. They aren’t gods or aliens or scientific experiments gone wrong. They just drive cars. Really fast cars. But the characters of the hit Fast and the Furious movie franchise are superheroes, as much as any member of the Justice League or the Avengers—and their…
The final car in the criminally underrated Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift was the main character’s classic Mustang built with a modern Japanese turbo straight six. And that’s exactly what we have here, in the real world.
The Fast and Furious franchise stands out as one of the most unrealistic of all time. But what scene most perfectly encapsulates its fantastic implausibility?
The late Paul Walker didn't own this blue R34 Nissan Skyline GT-R, but it's the car he so famously drove in the Fast and the Furious movies. Now it's for sale in Germany for one million Euros. That's about $1.37 million in US dollars, and double what it was going for before Walker was killed.
What would happen if Fast and the Furious fans were like Twilight fans, cosplaying and writing fanfic? Pretty much this.
Yesterday we saw the heavily modified Nissan GT-R that will feature in the sixth installment of the never-ending Fast And The Furious franchise.
If you were worried that the fifth Fast And The Furious movie was going to be the last, you can breathe a sigh of relief.
What would The Fast and the Furious look like if it was shot in Sweden instead of California? Well, there'd be a lot more booze, a lot more flames, and a lot more Volvos.
This secret drawing snatched from the Fast and the Furious production offices finally offers an explanation for why the cars in the movie seem to shift so often.
It's entirely possible that you haven't been paying attention to the internecine continuity of Universal's Fast and the Furious franchise — the most recent chapter of which, Fast Five, just grossed $83.6 million in its opening weekend. Given that it's a series about a pair of guys who steal cars and pose dramatically…