Mad Max Fury Road: Black & Chrome Edition

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Videos & Photos

  • Trailer for Mad Max: Fury Road
  • Clip: Furiosa

Movie Info & Cast


A woman rebels against a tyrannical ruler in postapocalyptic Australia in search for her home-land with the help of a group of female prisoners, a psychotic worshipper, and a drifter named Max.


  • Tom Hardy
  • Charlize Theron
  • Nicholas Hoult
  • Hugh Keays-Byrne
  • Josh Helman
  • Nathan Jones
  • Zoë Kravitz
  • Rosie Huntington-Whiteley
  • Riley Keough
  • Abbey Lee

Did You Know?


  • Jeremy Renner campaigned for the role of Mad Max. At one point the film's long development, Michael Biehn was considered for the role of Max Rockatansky, as were Channing Tatum and Heath Ledger, before his untimely death in 2008. Sam Worthington stated that, like Eric Bana, he has never been approached for the role of Mad Max, despite widespread rumors that circulated the web following the film's announcement. James Frecheville auditioned for a part.
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  • Toast the Knowing turns the crank of the music box in the wrong direction.
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    • [from trailer]
    • Max Rockatansky: My name is Max. My world is fire. And blood.
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Movie details provided by

Atom User Reviews

Verified Review

Adds a new layer to the entire experience of watching Mad Max: Fury Road

Jose A
Verified Review

Better in "chrome"...

Mary R


Feb 25, 2016

Even though this is the fourth Mad Max, and it’s indebted to the style of the previous films, Fury Road stands alone. It’s better looking and more thrilling than any of the other installments. The color palette is vibrant and beautiful, and every inch of the frame is crammed with crazy, brilliant ideas.

Metacritic review by Matt Singer
Matt Singer
May 11, 2015

The first two Max features ran barely 90 minutes and it takes guts and real confidence to dare push a straight chase film with very little dialogue to two hours. But Miller has pulled it off by coming up with innumerable new elements to keep the action compelling.

Metacritic review by Todd McCarthy
Todd McCarthy
The Hollywood Reporter
May 11, 2015

For a while, Fury Road’s complete disinterest in screenwriting fundamentals feels liberating, as the director keeps upping the ante on this desperate chase through the desert. But what feels liberating at first can become monotonous, and Fury Road starts to drag once the frenetic sameness of Miller’s strategy takes hold.

Tim Grierson
Screen Daily