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rumer willis & bruce willis story

rumer willis:-
rumer willis & bruce willis story
The Miami Vice Season 1 episode “No Exit” is Willis’ first credited role, and it’s only the fourth thing on his IMDb page. This episode, which features Willis as the straight-up terrifying arms dealer Tony Amato, is such a big deal in regards to Miami Vice that it has its own Wikipedia page that features wild truths like “the episode has been seen as exploring existentialist themes, including Jean-Paul Sartre’s theory that all relationships are based on a struggle for dominance.” This is one deep police procedural episode!
What “No Exit” does, definitely well enough to be the only Miami-based crime drama to be compared to a 20th century French philosopher, is ratchet up the primetime TV tension well past what 1984 viewers were expecting. Miami Vice defined television of the ’80s, and you can still see its influence (the luxurious locations, the eye-catching fashion, the grit and glamor, the use of pop music) today. All that really takes effect in this episode.
But forget the Michael Mann of it all (okay, not really, because this episode is very Michael Mann). Let’s talk about Willis, who delivers a knockout performance for his first time playing a character with a name. As Tony Amato, Willis has all of the cool swagger and New Jersey ‘tude that viewers love about his blue-collar heroes, but he uses those tools for evil. Bruce Willis plays a bad guy. A very bad guy, a bad guy that sells missiles for rocket launchers (!) and also beats his wife. So, definite trigger warning for domestic abuse, because Willis does not play a nice guy, at all.
What Willis does do, besides create a one-off TV bad-guy-of-the-week that is legit intimidating, is wear some of the most Miami Vice clothes that you ever did see.
Is the point of those pants and shirt to be able to catch the wind and take flight? Also, what do those pants have against a perfectly fine belt? It’s just… it’s a look, a look that screams “Miami-based arms dealer,” apparently. I can only assume that’s how Tony Stark would have dressed had he relocated to Miami.
This has nothing to do with Bruce Willis, but now that I’ve seen young Edward James Olmos, you have to see it too.
Okay, back to Bruce: his wardrobe is great, and his performance is even greater. You get how this young guy landed Moonlighting and then Die Hard within the next four years, catapulting him to superstardom. It all begins right here, in the episode that made Miami Vice into Miami Vice and the episode with a gut-punch of an ending that I won’t spoil (it’s a doozy, y’all!). If you’ve ever wanted to see Bruce Willis before he was Bruce Willis, this is it.

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