Ford v Ferrari

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Ford v Ferrari (titled Le Mans '66 in some European countries)[4] is a 2019 American sports drama film[5] directed by James Mangold and written by Jez Butterworth, John-Henry Butterworth, and Jason Keller. The film stars Matt Damon and Christian Bale, with Jon Bernthal, Caitriona Balfe, Tracy Letts, Josh Lucas, Noah Jupe, Remo Girone, and Ray McKinnon in supporting roles.

Ford v Ferrari
Ford v. Ferrari (2019 film poster).png
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJames Mangold
Produced by
Written by
Starring
Music by
CinematographyPhedon Papamichael
Edited by
Production
companies
Distributed by20th Century Fox
Release date
  • August 30, 2019 (2019-08-30) (Telluride)
  • November 15, 2019 (2019-11-15) (United States)
Running time
152 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$97.6 million[2]
Box office$225.5 million[3][2]

The plot follows a determined team of American and British engineers and designers, led by automotive designer Carroll Shelby and his British driver, Ken Miles, who are dispatched by Henry Ford II and Lee Iacocca with the mission of building the Ford GT40, a new racing car with the potential to finally defeat the perennially dominant Ferrari racing team at the 1966 24 Hours of Le Mans race in France. In early stages of the film's production, Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt were cast in the starring roles, but those plans fell through. Mangold was then hired in February 2018, and Damon, Bale, and the rest of the cast joined that summer. Filming began in July 2018 in California and lasted a little over two months.

Ford v Ferrari had its world premiere at the Telluride Film Festival on August 30, 2019, and was theatrically released in the United States on November 15, 2019 by 20th Century Fox. The film has grossed $225.5 million worldwide and received acclaim from critics, who lauded the performances (particularly Bale and Damon), Mangold's direction, the editing and the racing sequences. It was chosen by the National Board of Review as one of the ten best films of the year, and at the 92nd Academy Awards received four nominations, including Best Picture, and won Best Film Editing and Best Sound Editing.[6] It was the last film to win the Academy Award for Best Sound Editing before the award was combined with Best Sound Mixing as a single award for Best Sound.[7] Bale also received nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Drama and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role.[8][9]

PlotEdit

In 1963, Ford Motor Company Vice President Lee Iacocca proposes to Henry Ford II to purchase the cash-strapped Ferrari as a means to boost their car sales by participating in the 24 Hours of Le Mans. Enzo Ferrari however, uses Ford's offer to secure a more lucrative deal with Fiat that allows him to retain complete ownership of Scuderia Ferrari. In rejecting the proposed deal with Ford, Ferrari also intentionally insults both Ford Motor and Henry Ford II. In response, a furious Ford orders his racing division to build a car to defeat Ferrari at Le Mans. For this task, Iacocca hires Shelby American owner Carroll Shelby, a former driver who won Le Mans in 1959 but was forced to retire due to a heart condition. In turn, Shelby enlists the help of Ken Miles, a hot-tempered British racer and struggling mechanic.

Shelby and Miles test the Ford GT40 Mk I prototype at Los Angeles International Airport, working out all of its design flaws until it is race-ready. Seeing that Miles is not their ideal driver, Ford opts to send Phil Hill and Bruce McLaren to the 1965 24 Hours of Le Mans instead. As predicted by Miles, none of the Fords finish the race. While Ford sees this as a humiliating defeat, Shelby explains to him that the GT40 instilled fear in Enzo Ferrari, as it reached 218 mph (350.8 km/h), on the Mulsanne Straight before it broke down. Shelby and Miles continue development on the GT40 Mk II, but Miles is nearly killed when the car has brake fade during testing. In 1966, Ford Senior Vice President Leo Beebe takes over the racing division, with the intent to continue the program without Miles, but Shelby gives Ford a ride in the car and wagers his own company to convince Ford to agree that if Miles wins the 24 Hours of Daytona, he will be allowed to race at Le Mans.

Shelby American enters Daytona, but Beebe has a second Ford entered with NASCAR team Holman-Moody supporting it. While the Holman-Moody team has quicker pit stops, Shelby has Miles push his car's limit to 7,000 RPM, and he wins the race.

At the 1966 24 Hours of Le Mans, Miles struggles with a faulty door during the first lap, but after team engineer Phil Remington fixes it with a mallet, Miles begins to set lap records while catching up to the Ferraris. While racing with Ferrari driver Lorenzo Bandini – piloting Ferrari's new prototype 330 P3 – Miles experiences brake failure and has his brake system replaced during his pit stop. Enzo Ferrari protests the move, but Shelby convinces race officials that the replacement is legal. Miles and Bandini once again duel on the Mulsanne Straight until Bandini blows his engine, eliminating the Ferrari from the race. With three Ford teams in the top positions, Beebe orders Shelby to have Miles slow down for the other two Fords to catch up with him and provide the press with a three-car photo finish. Miles is initially against this decision, continuing to set new lap records near the end of the race, but decides to let Ford have their way on the final lap. Ultimately, McLaren is declared the winner on a technicality, but Miles is grateful to Shelby for giving him the opportunity to race at Le Mans.

Two months after Le Mans, while testing the J-car at Riverside International Raceway, Miles once again experiences brake failure and is killed in the resulting crash. Six months later, Shelby pays Miles' widow Mollie and son Peter a visit and gives Peter a wrench that Miles threw at him before winning an SCCA race at Willow Springs in 1963.

Ford continued its winning streak at Le Mans in 1967, 1968, and 1969. Miles was posthumously inducted into the Motorsports Hall of Fame of America in 2001.

CastEdit

ProductionEdit

A film based on the rivalry between Ford and Ferrari for the dominance at the Le Mans endurance race had long been in works at 20th Century Fox. Initially, it was going to star Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt from an original screenplay titled Go Like Hell, by Jason Keller, the name being taken from the book, Go Like Hell: Ford, Ferrari, and Their Battle for Speed and Glory at Le Mans by A. J. Baine. The project fell apart, however, after writers Jez Butterworth and John-Henry Butterworth drafted a script and Joseph Kosinski was brought on to direct, due to the budget being too high.[10][11][12][13]

On February 5, 2018, it was announced that James Mangold had been brought on board to direct the film based on the previous script by Keller and the Butterworths.[14] Later, Caitriona Balfe, Jon Bernthal, and Noah Jupe joined the cast alongside Christian Bale and Matt Damon in the lead roles.[15][16] In July 2018, Jack McMullen was cast in the film to play one of Miles's key British mechanics, and Tracy Letts also joined to play Henry Ford II, along with Joe Williamson.[17][18][19] In August 2018, JJ Feild was cast in the film to play the automotive engineer Roy Lunn, the head of Ford Advanced vehicles in England and the right-hand man to Henry Ford II.[20] Composer Marco Beltrami confirmed in an interview that he would be scoring the film, Beltrami having previously worked with Mangold on 3:10 to Yuma, The Wolverine and Logan.[21][22]

Filming began on July 30, 2018, and lasted for 67 days, taking place in California; New Orleans, Louisiana; Atlanta; Savannah; and Statesboro, Georgia, as well as Le Mans, France.[23][24] Race scenes that appear in the film as Daytona were filmed at Auto Club Speedway in Fontana; many other race scenes were filmed at a Honda test track (doubling for the Willow Springs Raceway) in Mojave Valley and at the Porsche Experience (for the Dearborn test track) in Carson. A few scenes were filmed at tracks in Georgia. The Le Mans grandstands, pits, and garages were replicated at the Agua Dulce Airpark in Agua Dulce. The hangar area where the cars were developed (originally at LAX) were filmed at Ontario International Airport in Ontario.[25]

MusicEdit

ReleaseEdit

Ford v Ferrari premiered at the Telluride Film Festival on August 30, 2019,[26][27] and screened at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 9, 2019.[28] It was subsequently released in the United States on November 15 by 20th Century Fox in 2D, IMAX, and Dolby Cinema formats.[29] It was previously scheduled to be released on June 28.[30]

The first trailer for the film debuted on June 2, 2019, during Game 2 of the 2019 NBA Finals.[31]

Home mediaEdit

The film was released on digital format by 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment on January 28, 2020, and on 4K Ultra HD Blu-ray and DVD on February 11, 2020.[32]

ReceptionEdit

Box officeEdit

Ford v Ferrari grossed $117.6 million in the United States and Canada, and $107.9 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $225.5 million.[2]

In the United States and Canada, the film was released alongside Charlie's Angels and The Good Liar, and was projected to gross $23–30 million from 3,528 theaters in its opening weekend.[33] It made $10.9 million on its first day, including $2.1 million from Thursday night previews. It went on to debut to $31.5 million, topping the box office.[34] In its second weekend the film dropped 50% to $15.7 million, finishing second behind newcomer Frozen II, and then made $16 million in its third weekend (including $19 million over the five-day Thanksgiving frame), finishing third.[35][36] It continued to hold well in the following weeks, making $6.7 million and $3.1 million in its fourth and fifth weekends.[37][38]

Critical responseEdit

On review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 92% based on 339 reviews, with an average rating of 7.76/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "Ford v Ferrari delivers all the polished auto action audiences will expect – and balances it with enough gripping human drama to satisfy non-racing enthusiasts."[39] Metacritic assigned the film a weighted average score of 81 out of 100, based on 47 critics, indicating "universal acclaim."[40] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film a rare grade of "A+," while those at PostTrak gave it an overall positive score of 87% (with an average 4.5 out of 5 stars), with 68% saying they would definitely recommend it.[34]

Mick LaSalle of San Francisco Chronicle gave the film a 4 out of 4 stars, saying that it "is what it promises to be, a blast from the past" and writing: "Ford v Ferrari could have just been a sports story, dramatizing an interesting chapter in racing, and it would have been fine. But in showing Ford and his minions' constant interference in the dedicated work of Miles and Shelby, this James Mangold film becomes a tale of souls battling the soulless."[41] Eric Kohn of Indiewire gave the film a "B", saying that "Ford v Ferrari excels at evoking the sheer thrill of the race—'a body moving through space and time', as one character says—and it's compelling enough in those moments to make the case that nothing beats the thrill of competition."[42] Variety's Peter DeBruge praised the racing sequences and the performances of Bale and Damon, writing: "The best sports movies aren't so much about the sport as they are the personalities, and these two go big with their performances."[43]

AccoladesEdit

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipients Result Ref.
AACTA Awards January 3, 2020 Best International Actor Christian Bale Nominated [44]
AARP's Movies for Grownups Awards January 19, 2020 Best Buddy Picture Ford v Ferrari Nominated [45]
Academy Awards February 9, 2020 Best Picture Peter Chernin, Jenno Topping, James Mangold Nominated [46]
Best Film Editing Michael McCusker, Andrew Buckland Won
Best Sound Editing Donald Sylvester Won
Best Sound Mixing Paul Massey, David Giammarco and Steven A. Morrow Nominated
ACE Eddie Awards January 17, 2019 Best Edited Feature Film (Drama) Andrew Buckland and Michael McCusker Nominated [47]
Art Directors Guild Awards February 1, 2020 Excellence in Production Design (Period Film) François Audouy Nominated [48]
American Society of Cinematographers January 25, 2019 Best Cinematography (Theatrical) Phedon Papamichael Nominated [49]
British Academy Film Awards February 2, 2020 Best Cinematography Phedon Papamichael Nominated [50]
Best Editing Michael McCusker and Andrew Buckland Won
Best Sound David Giammarco, Paul Massey, Steven A. Morrow and Donald Sylvester Nominated
Cinema Audio Society Awards January 25, 2020 Sound Mixing for a Motion Picture – Live Action Ford v Ferrari Won [51]
Critics' Choice Movie Awards January 12, 2020 Best Picture Ford v Ferrari Nominated [52]
Best Action Movie Nominated
Best Visual Effects Nominated
Best Editing Andrew Buckland and Michael McCusker Nominated
Best Cinematography Phedon Papamichael Nominated
Camerimage November 16, 2019 Golden Frog Phedon Papamichael (cinematographer), James Mangold (director) Nominated [53]
[54]
Golden Globe Awards January 5, 2020 Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Christian Bale Nominated [55]
Hollywood Critics Association Awards January 9, 2020 Best Editing Michael McCusker Nominated [56]
Hollywood Film Awards November 3, 2019 Hollywood Director Award James Mangold Won [57]
Hollywood Editor Award Michael McCusker and Andrew Buckland Won
Hollywood Sound Award Donald Sylvester, Paul Massey, David Giammarco and Steven A. Morrow Won
Hollywood Music in Media Awards November 19, 2019 Original Score – Feature Film Marco Beltrami and Buck Sanders (tied with Hildur Guðnadóttir for Joker) Won [58]
Movieguide Awards January 24, 2020 Best Movie for Mature Audiences Ford v Ferrari Nominated [59]
Producers Guild of America Award January 18, 2020 Best Theatrical Motion Picture Peter Chernin, Jenno Topping and James Mangold Nominated [60]
San Diego Film Critics Society December 9, 2019 Best Actor Christian Bale Nominated [61]
Best Editing Andrew Buckland and Michael McCusker Won
Best Cinematography Phedon Papamichael Nominated
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle December 16, 2019 Best Editing Andrew Buckland and Michael McCusker Won [62][63]
Satellite Awards December 19, 2019 Best Motion Picture – Drama Ford v Ferrari Won [64]
Best Director James Mangold Won
Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Christian Bale Won
Best Original Screenplay Jez Butterworth, John-Henry Butterworth and Jason Keller Nominated
Best Original Score Marco Beltrami and Buck Sanders Nominated
Best Cinematography Phedon Papamichael Nominated
Best Visual Effects Olivier Dumont, Mark Byers and Kathy Segal Nominated
Best Editing Michael McCusker and Andrew Buckland Won
Best Sound Donald Sylvester, Paul Massey, David Giammarco and Steven A. Morrow Won
Best Art Direction and Production Design François Audouy and Peter Lando Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award January 19, 2020 Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role Christian Bale Nominated [65]
Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture Ford v Ferrari Nominated
Seattle Film Critics Society December 16, 2019 Best Picture of the Year Ford v Ferrari Nominated [66][67]
Best action choreography Nominated
Visual Effects Society Awards January 29, 2020 Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature Olivier Dumont, Kathy Siegel, Dave Morley, Malte Sarnes, Mark Byers Nominated [68]
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association December 8, 2019 Best Editing Andrew Buckland and Michael McCusker Won [69]

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External linksEdit