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The kind of thriller that makes such a deep impression because it can think big and small at the same time, uniting three gripping individual stories into one massive saga.
The cast is terrific, with Adriano Chiaramida as an elderly Italian mafia don and Giuseppe De Domenico as his strutty grandson, who was planning on feeding Gramps to the pigs - literally. I do hope he thinks ahead when the time comes.
The grim unfoldings are humanised somewhat by the Lynwoods - especially by the relationship between Emma and Chris as they negotiate the hurdles presented by his illness and their father's wish that she protect her brother from all things.
A little of The Godfather, a splash of Sicario, a dash of Succession: a tasty recipe.
It all feels very authentic, though one might wonder whether cartel bosses really have business meetings in high-end restaurants where they can be easily surveilled.
ZeroZeroZero is a splendid enough offering, full and spritzed with every kind of badness available to humanity.
It's a lavishly-mounted and beautifully photographed production with the feel of a big-budget movie like Sicario or Traffic, knitting together storylines in Mexico, New Orleans and Calabria in south-west Italy.
The direction, Sicario-type cinematography, and Narcos-style writing are easy to appreciate - just give yourself time to sit down and watch it.
If not a traditionally fun binge, ZeroZeroZero is an instructive one-impeccably shot, well acted, and delivered on a global scale rarely seen on the small screen.
Is ZeroZeroZero great television? No. But it does have its fun moments. If the light beer version of Narcos sounds like an enjoyable way to pass a weekend, check it out.
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