James Wan confronted a troublesome undertaking when assuming control over the [highlight]Fast & Furious[/highlight] establishment, how to make a touching tribute to late star Paul Walker yet at the same time keep the film quick and/or enraged?
He oversaw both. Of the film’s 137-moment run time, 49 minutes of it are brought up with driving, while its powerful closure has had early viewers in surges of tears.
Abstaining from killing Walker’s character off (which would have been a touch weak) Brian O’Connor rather chooses to resign from the quick autos and-blowing-things-up amusement to deal with his family, with his wife pregnant with their second youngster.
In a scene towards the end, the Furious group sit on a shoreline and watch Walker play in the ocean with his family out there, discussing him leaving the gathering and, as it were, Walker passing. They all look really crushed, which you know is originating from a position of genuine feeling given they’re not precisely the best cluster of on-screen characters.
In what seems, by all accounts, to be the last scene, Dom (Vin Diesel) leaves town without saying farewell to Brian, yet in a minute made utilizing CGI and old clasps, O’Connor (Walker) pulls up to Dom’s auto and the pair trade a couple of last words.
At that point takes after a tragic montage of Walker’s work in the initial six Furious movies, before O’Connor hits an off-ramp and drives off into the dusk into a brilliant future, something Walker grievously didn’t get the opportunity to see.
‘For Paul’ then shows up on the screen.