Fast and furious date!….This video was seen of Tyrese Gibson in a hospital bed.
This is coming after his movie ‘Black and Blue’ which he was promoting, was banned in the theatres.
He seems to be recovering while thanking his nurse for her immense care and watch over him.
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Fast & Furious Movies In Order: Watch Chronologically or By Release Date
Want to watch all nine movies in the Fast and Furious franchise? Here’s a few options, including chronologically and by release date.
- Here’s How to Watch the ‘Fast & Furious’ Movies in Order (Chronologically and by Release Date)
- Fast & Furious Movies in Chronological Order of Events
- ‘Fast & Furious’ Movies in Order of Release
ALSO WATCH: collider.com
Here’s How to Watch the ‘Fast & Furious’ Movies in Order (Chronologically and by Release Date)
Email Somewhere around ‘Tokyo Drift’, the ‘Fast & Furious’ timeline got a bit confusing.
Cars that are both fast AND furious? A simple concept, but one that 2001’s The Fast and the Furious transformed into a massive, billion-dollar franchise. What began as a light Point Break remake that swapped surfboards for cars but kept all the un-ironic man-love soon ballooned into an epic, globe-trotting heist series injected with a dangerous dose of NoS, one where the concept of family can forgive all crimes and the action set-pieces gleefully laugh in the face of physics. As is the case with most big stories that came from small beginnings, the exact chronological timeline of the Fast & Furious films has gotten a bit complicated.
If you’re new to the series (or just planning a re-watch!) but don’t know where to point the wheel, we’re here to get you through it one quarter mile at a time. Below, you’ll find two options: the Fast & Furious movies in order of chronological events, and the Fast & Furious movies in order of when each film was released in theaters. There’s no “right” way to do it, and it certainly helps that these are some of the most endlessly re-watchable action movies ever made.
Fast & Furious Movies in Chronological Order of Events
Image via Universal Pictures The Fast and the Furious Directed by Rob Cohen, the first film in the series set the stage by building a bonafide action movie around the culture of drag racing. Set around the film’s release year of 2001, The Fast and the Furious introduced Paul Walker’s Brian O’Connor, an LAPD officer who goes undercover to take down a crew of carjackers. Things get muddled when Brian develops a genuine friendship with the crew’s charismatic leader, Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel), and a romantic relationship with Dom’s sister, Mia (Jordana Brewster). This is also the first time we meet vital series mainstay Letty Ortiz (Michelle Rodriguez).
The most standalone entry in the franchise, 2 Fast 2 Furious, follows Brian O’Connor to Miami in the aftermath of The Fast and the Furious. The only Furious film to not feature Vin Diesel in any capacity, the sequel’s biggest contribution is introducing Tyrese Gibson as Roman Pearce and Chris “Ludacris” Bridges as Tej Parker. (The story of what Dom and Letty were up to after the first movie is explained in the short film, Los Bandoleros Fast and Furious This is where things get screwy. The fourth movie in the series is actually the third chronologically and, story-wise, a direct sequel to the first film. Re-teaming Walker and Diesel and establishing Han Lue (Sung Kang) as a former associate of Dom Fast and Furious takes place five years after The Fast and the Furious. It’s also the first time we meet Gal Gadot as team-member Gisel.
Image via Universal Pictures Fast Five The film that pivoted away from car racing and directly into glorious nonsense, director Justin Lin’s Fast Five picks up immediately after Fast and Furious. This is also the first time we meet Dwayne Johnson as the extremely large and spinoff-worthy DEA Agent Luke Hobbs.
Fast & Furious 6 Lin’s third straight entry in the franchise takes place about six months after Fast Five. A post-credits scene introduces Jason Statham’s Deckard Shaw and changes some of the events of…
Fast and Furious date: Tokyo Drift The third film of the franchise is the sixth, chronologically, taking place just a few months after Fast & Furious 6. (Although the studio in no way planned for this, so some stuff absolutely does not line up and part of the fun is you just accept it.) Furious 7 Director James Wan’s Fast film takes place just under a year after Fast & Furious 6 and slightly overlaps with the end of Tokyo Drift.