The last time we saw Danny Ocean's crew, they were paying back ruthless casino mogul Terry Benedict after stealing millions from him. However, it's been a while since they've come back together, which is all about to change. When one of their own, Reuben Tishkoff, builds a hotel with another casino owner, Willy Bank, the last thing he ever wanted was to get cut out of the deal personally by the loathsome Bank. Bank's attitude even goes so far as to finding the amusement in Tishkoff's misfortune when the double crossing lands Reuben in the hospital because of a heart attack. However, Danny and his crew won't stand for Bank and what he's done to a friend. Uniting with their old enemy Benedict, who himself has a vendetta against Bank, the crew is out to pull off a major plan; one that will unfold on the night Bank's newest hot spot opens up. They're not in this for the money, but for the revenge.Written by
During the film's climax, several shots are used of various bystanders. One of them is cashing out a rather large amount of chips. It is the same actor who played "Bulldog the bruiser" in Ocean's Eleven (2001), as well as Bernie Mac's attorney in Ocean's 12. See more »
The Bank Hotel is a physical impossibility in design. The twisted, arced shape of all three annexes, which are shown independent of each other, would make high-speed elevators, such as the ones Yen are shown navigating between, a complete impossibility. The elevators shown are clearly in a straight shaft, which cannot exist in conjunction with the exterior design. See more »
Suite Bergamasque, Clair de Lune, No. 3
Written by Claude Debussy (1905) and Isao Tomita (2000)
Performed by Isao Tomita
Courtesy of Sony BMG Masterworks
By Arrangement with Sony BMG Music Entertainment See more »
Great design, great technical realization, good actors but weak story
Since I am a fan of the first two movies I expected a funny and thrilling film. What carried the viewer through its predecessors (great retro design, music etc.) now isn't enough for a really good movie. The story itself could be summed up too quickly. The preparation for the big thievery starts almost from the beginning of the film and it's justification is really poor. What can be really enjoyed are the colorful visuals and a bunch of stars that seem to enjoy themselves. All this prevents a worse vote. To me it seems that Hollywood is running out on ideas at the moment. Sequels are obviously attractive from a financial point of view but bear the risk that they are produced and conceived not careful enough.
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