G Options B Comments & Embed
- 1+ 15- 4
A Bunch of AmateursFrankie: "All right, you ready to do this? That's what you got, dishwashing gloves? We're going to look like a bunch of amateurs. The f*** is this?"
Russell: "A sawn-off shotgun, it's what you asked me to get you."
Frankie: "Think it's going to kill anybody in the room?"
Showing how much of true rookies they really are, Frankie and Russell show up at the scene of the mob game for the heist with gloves, the dishwashing kind, and Russell's version of a weapon, both highly comical. Amazingly, despite their poor preparation, they actually pull off the robbery.
- 2+ 9- 1
Touchy FeelyJackie: "You ever kill anyone?"
Jackie: "It can get touchy-feely."
Jackie: "Emotional, not fun, a lot of fuss. They cry. They plead. They beg. They piss themselves. They call for their mothers. It gets embarrassing. I like to kill them softly, from a distance. Not close enough for feelings. Don't like feelings. Don't want to think about them."
For Jackie, killing is something he would rather do hands off so as to not deal with all of that touchy-feely stuff. It's hard to blame Jackie for feeling this way. Who really would enjoy watching someone plead for their life moments before their death?
- 3+ 12- 4
It's Only MoneyFrankie: "Just keep quiet, give it all up and nobody gets hurt. It's only money."
Frankie thinks he is a big shot while robbing Mark Trattman's game and gets all tough guy on them during the heist. Little does he know how small he will soon feel as a result of his actions.
- 4+ 11- 5
Shove Them Around a LittleDriver: "Mark Trattman's game was hit a couple of nights ago."
Jackie: "So where do we go from here?"
Driver: "You start with Trattman. They are not going to OK anything major here."
Jackie: "What's that mean?"
Driver: "They just want you to talk to them."
Jackie: "Talk to them?"
Driver: "Shove them around a little. Don't hurt them too bad because they don't want 'em hurt."
Dealing with a robbery of a protected mob game is tricky. Of course Jackie and crew have to confront the operator of the game but only rough him up a little.
- 5+ 5- 3
New York MickeyJackie: "We got the two kids. One of them starts bragging about how he knocked over this game for 100K. What is it about these guys? They can't keep their mouth shut for nothing."
Driver: "So who's going to do it, you?"
Jackie: "I need Mickey."
Driver: "New York Mickey? I don't know if they'll spring for two guys."
Jackie: "It's a two-man job!"
Step one of fixing this incident is done, locating those responsible. Now comes the tough part, taking care of those thieves. For that second part, Jackie stresses his need for New York Mickey.
- 6+ 2- 0
You Have ChoicesFrankie: "I come in here everyday."
Jackie: "I know."
Frankie: "I don't know you."
Jackie: "Very few guys know me."
Jackie: "You're in a position very few guys ever get in. You have choices."
Frankie: "Look, I don't know if I can do this."
Jackie: "You made a mistake and you gotta make things right."
When Frankie is confronted by Jackie, he is instantly terrified, knowing that it's time to pay for the robbery. Jackie however tries to level with the kid, offering him options on how to right his wrong.
- 7+ 1- 0
Mickey's ExpensiveJackie: "We need Mickey. What's the problem?"
Driver: "Mickey's expensive."
Jackie: "Not at the moment"
Driver: "You got him for 10?"
Driver: "You'd do it for 15?"
Jackie: "15, asshole. I think in this economy a quick 15 for two days work would sound pretty good to Mickey. We'll sell him a party. Fly in, wack a guy, fly out. 15."
Driver: "Fly coach"
To really fix this situation, Jackie feels that they need Mickey in their crew. Mickey can do the hands-on dirty work for them, but he comes with a steep price tag. Then again, they are in an tough economy and can likely low ball him successfully.
- 8+ 2- 4
Business of RelationshipsDriver: "This is a business of relationships."
Jackie: "Don't make me do that. I'm living in America and in America you're on your own."
Despite his attempts to get Jackie to be a bit more human, personable in their business of relationships, Jackie resists. To him, he's in America where everyone is free to do their own thing, but also be responsible for themselves, not be all friendly and stuff.