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Above the Law (also known as Nico: Above The Law, or simply Nico) is a 1988 action film directed by Andrew Davis, probably best known for being the film debut of Steven Seagal. This came about after a successful screen test, financed by Michael Ovitz, led to Seagal being offered a contract by Warner Bros. Set in Chicago, the film was rated R by the MPAA.
Sergeant Nicolo "Nico" Toscani (Steven Seagal) is a detective in the Chicago Police Department’s vice squad. Born in Palermo, Italy, he and his family immigrated to Chicago when he was seven. Early on, he developed an interest in martial arts, and soon moved to Japan to study from the masters.
In 1969, Nico was recruited into the CIA by CIA Special Agent Nelson Fox (Chelcie Ross) and served a tour with a CIA Special Ops. group serving in Vietnam and Cambodia in 1973, and Nico was involved in some covert operations on the Vietnamese-Cambodian border during the Vietnam War.
There, he became disgusted with Kurt Zagon (Henry Silva), one of his superiors, who used the Vietnam war as an opportunity to get into the money-making business of smuggling drugs. Nico left the CIA. Upon returning, Nico returned to Chicago and joined the Chicago
Code of Silence is a 1985 cult action film directed by Andrew Davis and starring Chuck Norris.
It was typical for the genre and the star but filmed on location in Chicago with a few sub-plots. It featured Norris as Sgt. Eddie Cusack, a streetwise plainclothes officer who takes down a crime czar / drug lord responsible for officers being wounded in a botched drug raid. In the film's climax Norris teams with a more than menacing crime-fighting robot named "Prowler".
"Code of Silence" is a slang term for a police officer's cover for one another in circumstances where an officer makes a mistake or is corrupt. This plays a subplot whereby a rookie officer in the station covers up for an aging, alcoholic officer who accidentally shoots a teenage boy then covers up the murder by planting a gun on the victim.
Norris's character is the only one to speak out publicly against the corrupt officer and is temporarily ostracized by most of the other officers in his unit, until they learn the truth about the incident.
Chicago, Illinois; October 17, 1984
It is late morning in Chicago's Uptown neighborhood where a sting operation is beginning to take place. Sergeant Eddie Cusack (Chuck Norris), and
Written and directed by Chicago native Andrew Davis, Stony Island is a look at a group of aspiring musicians trying to "make it" in the world of popular music. First released in 1979, this hallmark of independent filmmaking was hailed for its wit and charm at the US Film Festival (the forerunner of Sundance), and received energetic applause from critics across the nation.
Richie Bloom is the last white kid on the block in the tough Stony Island neighborhood on Chicago’s South Side. A sweetly naive 18 year-old guitar player, he dreams of putting together his first band. Richie has the perfect musical collaborator in his best friend, Kevin Tucker, who has a voice second only to James Brown. Richie buys a used Les Paul model electric guitar from Jerry Domino, who owns a tropical fish emporium, but also runs a few other "businesses" on the side.
Percy Price is a local legend on the saxophone. The kids used to listen to him practicing at night when they were growing up. Percy agrees to help Richie and Kevin to form a group, letting them practice at the local mortuary where he works. However, the owner Lewis Moss wants to sell the business to the local Alderman, who plans to turn it into
The Fugitive is a 1993 American thriller film based on the television series of the same name. The film was directed by Andrew Davis and stars Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones. The story opens as Richard Kimble (Harrison Ford) is wrongfully convicted of the murder of his wife. Soon after, Kimble escapes from custody and sets out to prove his innocence and bring those who were responsible to justice whilst being pursued relentlessly by a team of US Marshals, led by Deputy Samuel Gerard (Tommy Lee Jones).
The film garnered critical and commercial success, with worldwide box office takings of $368,875,760 from a $44 million budget. It was nominated for seven Academy Awards, including Best Picture, a rarity for a film associated with a television series, and Jones won for Best Supporting Actor. It presently holds a 94% score on Rotten Tomatoes and a rating of "universal acclaim" from Metacritic. It was followed by a sequel, US Marshals, in which Jones reprised his role as Gerard.
Dr. Richard Kimble, a successful vascular surgeon in Chicago, comes home one night to find his wife, Helen, fatally wounded by a one-armed man, and though he attempts to subdue the killer, the man escapes.
The Guardian is a 2006 action-adventure drama film starring Kevin Costner, Ashton Kutcher, and Melissa Sagemiller. The film was released on September 29, 2006, and was directed by Andrew Davis, director of The Fugitive. The setting for the film is the United States Coast Guard and their Aviation Survival Technician (AST) program.
Ben Randall (Kevin Costner) is the top rescue swimmer at the United States Coast Guard's Aviation Survival Technician (AST) program, who continues to work against regulation past the age of 40. Jake Fischer (Ashton Kutcher) is a hot-shot candidate for AST who was ranked as a top competitive swimmer in high school with scholarships to every Ivy league college, but opted to enlist in the Coast Guard. The film's title is introduced by a mythic tale: people lost at sea often claim they feel a presence lifting them to the surface, breathing life into their bodies while they are waiting for help to arrive. They call this presence "The Guardian."
Ben is confronted by his wife, asking for a separation due to his frequent time at work. He receives a page for an immediate rescue. Out at sea, he loses his rescue team in an HH-60J Jayhawk helicopter crash and while