Streets of Fire HD Movie Download

Streets Of Fire Yify

Storyline:   "Streets of Fire" is a 1984 action film directed by Walter Hill. The movie is known for its distinctive blend of rock 'n' roll music, a neon-soaked urban setting, and a unique retro-futuristic style. The film is set in a fictional, gritty, and neon-drenched city and follows the story of a tough and mercenary-like ex-soldier, Tom Cody (played by Michael Paré). When Tom's ex-girlfriend, rock singer Ellen Aim (played by Diane Lane), is kidnapped by a dangerous motorcycle gang led by a charismatic but unhinged leader named Raven (played by Willem Dafoe), Tom is called upon to rescue her. Tom is joined by a tough and resourceful ex-soldier, McCoy (played by Amy Madigan), and the two embark on a mission to save Ellen and put an end to the gang's reign of terror.

The film features a series of action sequences, including high-octane motorcycle chases, fistfights, and gun battles. "Streets of Fire" is characterized by its unique visual and musical style. The film's soundtrack includes songs from various rock artists and contributes to the movie's overall atmosphere. The retro-futuristic setting and the film's distinct blend of genres have made it a cult classic. While "Streets of Fire" was not a commercial success upon its initial release, it has gained a dedicated following over the years. It's appreciated for its stylish and almost surreal take on the action genre, as well as its memorable characters and music. The film is celebrated for its nostalgic and escapist qualities, offering a visually striking and entertaining cinematic experience.
Streets Of Fire
Year : 1984
Genre : Action, Crime, Drama
IMDB Rating: 7
Director: Walter Hill
Top Billing Cast:  Diane Lane as Ellen Aim Elizabeth Daily as Baby Doll Willem Dafoe as Raven Shaddock Bill Paxton as Clyde the Bartender

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Streets Of Fire Trivia

  1. This film was intended to be the first in a trilogy of action films starring Michael Paré as Tom Cody. However, its failure at the box office put an end to the project. Despite this, Paré and Deborah Van Valkenburgh reprised their roles as Cody and Reva in "Road to Hell" (2008), which is considered an unofficial sequel to the film.
  2. The Attackers, the fictional band in the movie, were portrayed by the real-life band members of Face to Face. They played primarily "new wave" music around the Boston area and split up in 1988.
  3. Director Walter Hill was so impressed with Diane Lane's performance in the film that he wrote additional scenes for her during the shoot.
  4. The film's origins came from Walter Hill's desire to make a film that included elements he loved when he was a teenager, such as custom cars, kissing in the rain, neon, trains in the night, high-speed pursuits, rock stars, motorcycles, jokes in tough situations, leather jackets, and questions of honor.
  5. Amy Madigan originally read for the role of Cody's sister but expressed interest in playing the role of McCoy, which was originally written for an overweight male character. The part was rewritten for her.
  6. Walter Hill was initially reluctant to cast Diane Lane because he felt she was too young for the role. However, after seeing her audition, he was impressed by her "total commitment to selling herself as a rock 'n' roll star."
  7. Michael Paré had difficulties working with Rick Moranis on set and expressed his frustrations with the comedian's style of insult comedy.
  8. Walter Hill heard about Michael Paré from the same agent who recommended Eddie Murphy for "48 Hrs." (1982).
  9. The dancer at Torchy's bar, portrayed by Marine Jahan, served as Jennifer Beals' dance double in "Flashdance" (1983).
  10. The character of Ellen Aim was originally written as a 28-year-old woman, but Diane Lane, who was 18 at the time, read for the role.
  11. The film's title, "Streets of Fire," was inspired by a song written and recorded by Bruce Springsteen on his album "Darkness on the Edge of Town." Originally, the plan was to have Springsteen's song on the film's soundtrack, but he withdrew permission after learning it would be re-recorded by other vocalists.
  12. Jim Steinman, who wrote songs for the film, recalled that the filmmakers initially believed the script was "terrible" but still thought the film would be a big hit due to its visuals.
  13. The crew tarped-in the New Street and Brownstone street sets to double for the Richmond District setting, which presented challenges, including the tarp flapping in the wind and the noise from birds nesting in it.
  14. The club name "Torchy's" is also seen in several other films, including "48 Hrs." (1982), "When a Stranger Calls" (1979), and "The Driver" (1978).
  15. Due to the choreography and setups, the climactic showdown between Cody and Raven took about four weeks to shoot, with two weeks dedicated to the actors and two additional weeks with the stunt team.
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