The Football Factory

The Football Factory

Director: Nick Love Cast: Danny Dyer, Frank Harper, Tamer Hassan



Testosterone and football combine to paint a violent portrait of middle-class England in director Nick Love's adrenaline-charged adaptation of John King's popular novel. Tommy is your typical twenty-something soccer fan; bored with life, in love with lager, and always looking for a little action from the ladies. Of course there's the fighting, too. When Tommy exchanges blows with a rival football fan and the situation quickly spins out of control, the thuggish sports fanatic is prompted to reconsider his brutal lifestyle and make a change for the better.

Product Details

Release Date: 12/26/2005
UPC: 0014381287622
Original Release: 2004
Rating: R
Source: Image Entertainment
Region Code: 1
Time: 1:28:00

Special Features

Audio commentary from writer/director Nick Love and star Danny Dyer; The making of the Football Factory; Tv spots; Deleted scenes; Original production design concepts; Theatrical trailers; And more!

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Danny Dyer Actor
Frank Harper Actor
Tamer Hassan Actor
Roland Monookian Actor
Neil Maskell Actor
Dudley Sutton Actor
Jamie Foreman Actor
Tony Denham Actor
John Junkin Actor
Sophie Linfield Actor
Roland Manookian Actor

Technical Credits
Nick Love Director,Screenwriter
Dan Birch Sound/Sound Designer
Robert Blagojevic Executive Producer
Damian Bromley Cinematographer
Paul Burns Production Designer
Sam Chandley Casting
Stuart Gazzard Editor
Jayne Gregory Costumes/Costume Designer
Ivor Guest Score Composer
Lol Hammond Musical Direction/Supervision
Frank Harper Associate Producer
Jamie MacDermott Asst. Director
Allan Niblo Producer
Steven North Associate Producer
Rupert Preston Executive Producer
James D. Richardson Producer
Rockstar Games Executive Producer
Emily Straight Art Director
Deanne Turner Makeup

Scene Index

Disc #1 -- The Football Factory
1. Tottenham Away [5:53]
2. Kick Off [5:02]
3. Mug Me Off [4:38]
4. Great Into Britain [5:49]
5. Flower Business [8:07]
6. Liverpool Away [4:00]
7. Service Station [5:49]
8. Funeral [6:10]
9. A Quiet Drink [6:24]
10. Dorian [5:01]
11. The Wind Up [3:17]
12. Friends Like These [5:15]
13. Proud [6:20]
14. Millwall [7:47]
15. Was It Worth It? [3:04]
16. End Credits [4:26]

Customer Reviews

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The Football Factory 4.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I’ve watch the “Green Street Hooligan’s” several months ago and thought it was a good movie but this film is like a rush of blood to the head. “The Football Factory” is the ultimate head blowing, jaw clenching, white knuckle ride of a film. This film has all the elements to make up a night of exciting viewing, from though provoking characters, witty dialogue to energized music to watch boys batter each other. To begin there¹s Tommy, fast approaching 30 and not a clue what to do with his sad little life, only thing he¹s clinging onto is the next big meet and Billy Bright the foul mouthed, bad tempered geezer who lost the ability to engage his brain a long time ago, he¹s only comfortable using his fists. Rod who does a stellar performance in a restaurant, acts as a perfect side kick to Tommy, Bill Farrell the perfect gentleman from a bygone era and Harris the mean-faced leader who could have Vinnie Jones for breakfast, plays the distant yet commanding leader. But I like the young kid who plays Zebberdee, a scaly living like vermin in the depths of South London, this is all credit to the acting as it must be difficult to play someone who is so detrimental to society and has very little redeeming features. Credit must be given to all the actors as they all deliver stellar performances in what must be the most unglamorous locations. There isn¹t one performance I would say was weak as they all hold the audiences attention and gage us into what they are doing and saying. I found the violence and fashion to be very realistic. “The Football Factory” is more than just football, its about loyalty, and a sense of belonging in this dysfunctional world.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago