The Fast And The Furious

The Fast and the Furious (colloquial: Fast & Furious) is an American media franchise based on a series of action films that is largely concerned with illegal street racing, heists and espionage, and includes material in various other media that depicts characters and situations from the films. Distributed by Universal Pictures, the series was established with the 2001 film titled The Fast and the Furious; this was followed by seven sequels, two short films that tie into the series, and as of May 2017, it has become Universal's biggest franchise of all time, currently the eighth-highest-grossing film series of all time with a combined gross of over $5 billion.



[You can read the original article here], Licensed under CC-BY-SA.

The Fast and the Furious
Created byGary Scott Thompson
Original workThe Fast and the Furious (2001)
OwnerUniversal Pictures
Films and television
Short film(s)List of short films
Theatrical presentations
Play(s)Fast & Furious Live
Video game(s)List of video games
Soundtrack(s)List of soundtracks
ToysList of toys
Theme park attractionsList of theme park attractions
Official website
Official website

The Fast and the Furious (colloquial: Fast & Furious) is an American media franchise based on a series of action films that is largely concerned with illegal street racing, heists and espionage, and includes material in various other media that depicts characters and situations from the films. Distributed by Universal Pictures, the series was established with the 2001 film titled The Fast and the Furious; this was followed by seven sequels, two short films that tie into the series, and as of May 2017,[1] it has become Universal's biggest franchise of all time, currently the eighth-highest-grossing film series of all time with a combined gross of over $5 billion.[2]


Paul Walker had wrapped up filming on The Skulls in early 2000 when he was approached by the director Rob Cohen and producer Neal H. Moritz, asking Walker what he wanted to do next.[3] He said his dream project would be a mash-up of Days of Thunder and Donnie Brasco.[3] So the filmmakers brought him a Vibe article they'd found about undercover street racing in New York City. The story was pitched as a remake of Point Break set in the world of underground street racing in Los Angeles and Walker's character playing a cop who infiltrates the illegal racing world.[3] Walker signed on immediately but the producers decided to give him a strong supporting co-star and were impressed with Vin Diesel after watching Pitch Black.[3] The film was titled The Fast and the Furious and it exceeded box office expectations which led Universal Pictures in developing a sequel with Paul Walker again as the lead. However, they had trouble re-signing Vin Diesel for the sequel as his star power had grown and he and director Rob Cohen left the series to develop the xXx film. John Singleton was brought in as the new director, and Tyrese Gibson as Walker's new co-star and shifted the production to Miami. 2 Fast 2 Furious cost more to produce but was less financially successful than the original. For the third movie, The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift, Paul Walker left the franchise citing politics, studio interference and regime decision.[3] Universal then approached Vin Diesel but he was busy with the other movies.[4] Since neither of the stars agreed to appear in the movie, Universal rebooted the franchise with new characters, a new director, Justin Lin, moving the series to Tokyo and shifting away from the racing element to the drifting subculture. While the movie was in post-production, Vin Diesel agreed to do a cameo in order for his production company to acquire rights to the Riddick character from Pitch Black.[5] The third movie was the least financially successful of the franchise but the Vin Diesel cameo received a very positive reaction from the audience. The studio told Diesel that it planned to use his cameo as a way to relaunch the Dominic storyline.[6] Vin Diesel had made a string of box office flops such as The Chronicles of Riddick, Find Me Guilty and the successful but critically loathed The Pacifier and wanted to reinvigorate his career through the new Fast & Furious movie.[6] Vin Diesel, Universal and Justin Lin tracked down all the original co-stars of the first movie including Paul Walker, Michelle Rodriguez, and Jordana Brewster to convince them to return to the franchise.[6]

Paul Walker was initially reluctant to rejoin the franchise after six years but Vin Diesel assured him that this will be the first true sequel.[3] The popular character of Han was also brought back and given his death in the third movie, the entire timeline of the franchise was altered so that he can be included in further sequels.[4] The fourth movie, Fast & Furious was a financial success and Universal wanted to continue with further sequels, and Fast Five was developed which shifted the genre away from car racing and into a heist movie, added Dwayne Johnson to the cast and changed the location to Brazil.[7] Fast Five was supposed to wrap up the franchise but given its strong box office performance and high critical praise with some calling it the best movie in the franchise, Universal proceeded to develop the sixth movie. Fast & Furious 6 continued the heist genre and shifted the location to Europe and became the most financially successful film of the franchise up to that time.

Universal lacked a major event movie for the following summer and quickly rushed Furious 7 into production for a release in Summer 2014. Justin Lin decided not to return to direct the seventh film as he was still performing post-production on Fast & Furious 6 and James Wan took over directorial duties.[8] Furious 7 is seen as a transitional movie which shifts the franchise from a heist to a spy action movie genre. The untimely death of Paul Walker in a car accident in November 2013 while half way filming Furious 7 forced Universal to major re-shoots, script changes, hiring Weta Digital to use CGI to create Paul's likeness and ultimately delayed releasing the movie from July 2014 to April 2015.[9] Furious 7 was the most successful film in the franchise and producers decided to retire the Paul Walker character instead of killing him off. However, the toll of directing the movie with additional re-shoots forced Director James Wan not to return to the franchise. F. Gary Gray stepped in to helm the eighth movie, The Fate of the Furious, which was released in April 2017, starting a new trilogy of movies which will end the entire franchise. Originally the ninth movie was supposed to be released April 2019 and followed by the tenth movie in April 2021. However, Universal proceeded to start a spin-off movie with Dwayne Johnson and Jason Statham titled Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw, which now occupies the 2019 release date. This caused tensions between Dwayne Johnson, Vin Diesel and Tyrese[10] as it delayed the release of Fast & Furious 9. Universal later announced that both films will be released on May 2020 and April 2021, respectively, to end the franchise with Justin Lin returning to direct.

Main series

Film Release date Director Screenwriter(s) Producers Status
The Fast and the Furious June 22, 2001 Rob Cohen Gary Scott Thompson, Erik Bergquist and David Ayer Neal H. Moritz Released
2 Fast 2 Furious June 6, 2003 John Singleton Michael Brandt and Derek Haas
The Fast and the Furious:
Tokyo Drift
June 16, 2006 Justin Lin Chris Morgan
Fast & Furious April 3, 2009 Neal H. Moritz, Vin Diesel and Michael Fottrell
Fast Five April 29, 2011
Fast & Furious 6 May 24, 2013 Neal H. Moritz, Vin Diesel and Clayton Townsend
Furious 7 April 3, 2015 James Wan Neal H. Moritz, Vin Diesel and Michael Fottrell
The Fate of the Furious April 14, 2017 F. Gary Gray Neal H. Moritz, Vin Diesel, Michael Fottrell and Chris Morgan
Untitled ninth film May 22, 2020 Justin Lin Daniel Casey Pre-production
Untitled tenth film April 2, 2021 TBA

The Fast and the Furious (2001)

The film is based on an article, titled "Racer X", about New York street clubs that race Japanese cars late at night, although the film is set primarily in Los Angeles. While elite street racer and ex-convict Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel) and his crew: Jesse (Chad Lindberg), Leon (Johnny Strong), Vince (Matt Schulze) and Letty Ortiz (Michelle Rodriguez), are under suspicion of stealing expensive electronic equipment by hijacking moving trucks, Brian O'Conner (Paul Walker) is an undercover police officer who attempts to find out who exactly is stealing the equipment. He works for FBI agent Bilkins (Thom Barry) and LAPD Sgt. Tanner (Ted Levine).

Falling for Dominic's younger sister, Mia Toretto (Jordana Brewster), Brian confesses to her his status as an undercover police officer and convinces her to come with him to save her brother and his friends from the truck drivers, who have now armed themselves to combat the robberies. He tracks Dominic's location by triangulating his cell phone signal and they arrive at the hijacking in progress to find Letty, badly injured in a car accident, and Vince critically wounded, having lacerated his arm and been shot by a truck driver. Brian and Mia work together with Dominic, Leon and Letty to rescue Vince. Brian then makes the difficult decision to blow his cover to the crew by phoning in for a medivac. The revelation enrages Dominic, who flees with Leon, Letty, and Mia as the medivac arrives for Vince.

Brian soon follows Dominic to his house and holds him at gunpoint to prevent him from fleeing further. Jesse arrives shortly afterwards, apologizing for his actions at Race Wars and pleading for Dominic's help with Johnny Tran (Rick Yune). Moments later, Tran and his cousin Lance Nguyen (Reggie Lee) perform a drive-by shooting, killing Jesse. Brian and Dominic chase them, with Dominic driving his late father's modified 1970 Dodge Charger.[11] Dominic forces Lance's motorcycle off the road, severely injuring him, while Brian shoots and kills Tran. Afterwards, Brian and Dominic engage in an impromptu street race, narrowly avoiding a passing train. However, Dominic collides with a semitruck and rolls his car twice, injuring himself, and rendering the Charger undrivable. Instead of arresting him, Brian hands over the keys to his Supra and lets Dominic escape, using the line "I owe you a ten-second car."

2 Fast 2 Furious (2003)

Watched by undercover Customs Agent Monica Fuentes (Eva Mendes), Brian is caught by US Customs agents and given a deal by FBI Agent Bilkins and Customs Agent Markham (James Remar) to go undercover and try to bring down drug lord Carter Verone (Cole Hauser) in exchange for the erasure of his criminal record. Brian agrees but only if he is given permission to choose his partner, refusing to partner with the agent assigned to watch him. Brian heads home to Barstow, California, where he recruits Roman Pearce (Tyrese Gibson), a childhood friend of Brian who had served jail time and is under house arrest, to help him. Pearce agrees, but only for the same deal Brian was offered, and with the help of Monica, Brian and Roman work together to take down Verone. After acquiring confiscated vehicles and being hired by Verone as his drivers, the duo return to a Customs/FBI hideout, where Roman confronts Markham over the latter's interference with the mission. After the situation is cooled down, Brian tells Bilkins and Markham that Verone plans to smuggle the money into his private jet and fly off, but also suspects something wrong with Monica's role in the mission.

Later, Brian and Roman race two of Verone's drivers for their cars and begin to devise a personal back up plan if the operation goes awry. Roman confronts Brian about his attraction to Monica and the constant threat of Verone's men. On the day of the mission, Brian and Roman begin transporting duffel bags of Verone's money, with two of Verone's men Enrique (Mo Gallini) and Roberto (Roberto Sanchez) riding along to watch Brian and Roman. Before the 15-minute window is set, the detective in charge, Whitworth (Mark Boone Junior), decides to call in the police to move in for the arrest, resulting in a high-speed chase across the city. The duo lead the police to a warehouse, where a scramble by dozens of street racers disorient the police. Following the scramble, police manage to pull over the Evo and the Eclipse, only to find out that they were driven by two members of Brian's new crew, friends, Tej Parker (Ludacris) and Suki (Devon Aoki).

As Brian approaches the destination point in a Yenko Camaro, Enrique tells him to make a detour away from the airfield. Meanwhile, Roman gets rid of Roberto by using an improvised ejector seat in his (orange) Dodge Challenger powered by nitrous oxide. At the airfield, Customs Agents have Verone's plane and convoy surrounded, only to discover they are duped into a decoy maneuver while Verone is at a boatyard several miles away. As he knew Monica was an undercover agent, he gave her the wrong information on the destination point and plans to use her as leverage. When Brian arrives at the intended drop-off point, Enrique prepares to kill him when Roman suddenly appears and the both of them dispatch Enrique. Verone makes his escape aboard his private yacht, but Brian and Roman use the Yenko Camaro and drive off a ramp, crashing on top of the yacht. The duo manage to apprehend Verone and save Monica.

With their crimes pardoned, Brian and Roman ponder on what to do next other than to settle in Miami when the former mentions starting a garage. Roman asks how they would afford that and Brian reveals that he took some of the money, as Roman also reveals that his pockets aren't empty, having taken money for himself.

The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006)

This film's story occurs sometime after Fast & Furious 6 with a scene that was later made concurrent with events in Furious 7.

After totaling his car in an illegal street race, Sean Boswell (Lucas Black) is sent to live in Tokyo, Japan, with his father, a U.S. Navy officer, in order to avoid jail.

While in Tokyo, he befriends Twinkie (Bow Wow), a "military brat" who introduces him to the world of drift racing in Japan. He decides to race against Takashi (Brian Tee) aka D.K. (Drift King) despite being forbidden to drive. He borrows a Nissan Silvia from Han Lue (Sung Kang), and loses, totaling the car because of his lack of knowledge of drifting. Sean works for and befriends Han as he repays his debt for the car he destroyed, and learns how to drift.

Takashi's uncle Kamata (Sonny Chiba) reprimands Takashi for allowing Han to steal from him. Takashi confronts Han, Sean and Neela (Nathalie Kelley), and in doing so, they flee. During the chase, Han is killed when his car catches fire in a crash. Takashi, Sean, and his father become involved in an armed standoff which is resolved by Neela agreeing to leave with Takashi. Twinkie gives his money to Sean to replace the money Han stole, which Sean then returns to Kamata.

Sean proposes a race against Takashi to determine who must leave Tokyo. Sean and Han's friends then build a 1967 Ford Mustang, with an inline-6 engine and other parts salvaged from Han's Silvia that Sean had destroyed. Sean wins the race and is later challenged by Dominic Toretto.

Fast & Furious (2009)

Fast & Furious, as well as its succeeding films, takes place before the events of The Fast and The Furious: Tokyo Drift.

About five years after the events of the first film, Dominic and his new crew (Letty, Han, Leo, Santos and Cara) have been hijacking fuel tankers in the Dominican Republic. When their trail gets too hot, Dominic disbands the crew. However, he is later informed that Letty has been murdered. Dominic returns to Los Angeles where he finds traces of nitro-methane at the crash site, and tracks the buyer of the gas to David Park. Meanwhile, Brian O'Conner, who has been working as an FBI agent, is tracking down a drug trafficker named Arturo Braga. When Brian and Dominic cross paths at David Park's apartment, Dominic is about to drop David out the window. But Brian intervenes, and works a scheme where he enters a street race where the winner would join Braga's team of drivers. Although Dominic wins the four-car race by bumping Brian's car, Brian later joins the team by replacing one of Braga's other drivers.

The team meets Fenix Calderon (Laz Alonso) who directs them to drive the heroin across the border using underground tunnels to avoid detection. Brian realizes that the drivers are to be killed following the mission, and when Fenix reveals to Dominic that he killed Letty, Dominic detonates the nitrous in his car, blowing up a bunch of vehicles. In the chaos, Brian hijacks the Hummer that is carrying the heroin. Dominic and Brian drive back to Los Angeles, hiding the heroin in an impound lot. When Dominic learns Brian was the last person to contact Letty, he attacks him until Brian reveals that Letty was working undercover for Brian, tracking down Braga in exchange for clearing Dominic's name. Brian negotiates with the agency to free Dominic if they can lure Braga into personally coming to exchange the heroin for cash. However, at the drop site, it is revealed that the Braga they arrested was a decoy, and that the real Braga (John Ortiz) has escaped, fleeing to Mexico.

Suspended from duty, Brian joins Dominic to go to Mexico and in hopes of catching Braga. Although Braga agreeably surrenders, they are pursued by Braga's men through town and then the tunnels. Fenix T-bones Brian's car right outside the tunnel exit, but before he can kill Brian, Dominic drives into and kills Fenix. As the police arrive, Dominic refuses to escape, saying he is tired of running. Despite Brian's request for clemency, the judge sentences Dominic to 25 years to life. During the prison bus ride to Lompoc penitentiary, Brian and Mia, along with Leo and Santos, arrive in their cars and intercept the bus.

Fast Five (2011)

When Dominic "Dom" Toretto is being transported to Lompoc Prison by bus, his sister Mia Toretto and friend Brian O'Conner lead an assault on the bus, causing it to crash and freeing Dom. While the authorities search for them, the trio escapes to Rio de Janeiro. Awaiting Dom's arrival, Mia and Brian join their friend Vince and other participants on a job to steal three cars from a train. Brian and Mia discover that agents from the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) are also on the train and that the cars are seized property. When Dom arrives with the rest of the participants, he realizes that the lead participant, Zizi, is only interested in stealing one car - a Ford GT40. Dom has Mia steal the car herself before he and Brian fight Zizi and his henchmen, during which Zizi kills the DEA agents assigned to the vehicles. Dom and Brian are captured and brought to crime lord Hernan Reyes, the owner of the cars and Zizi's boss. Reyes orders the pair be interrogated to discover the location of the car, but they manage to escape and retreat to their safehouse.

While Brian, Dom, and Mia examine the car to discover its importance, Vince arrives and is caught trying to remove a computer chip from it. He admits he was planning to sell the chip to Reyes on his own, and Dom forces him to leave. Brian investigates the chip and discovers it contains the complete financial details of Reyes' criminal empire, including the locations of US$100 million in cash.

Diplomatic Security Service agent Luke Hobbs and his team arrive in Rio to arrest Dom and Brian. With the help of local officer Elena Neves, they travel to Dom's safehouse, but find it under assault by Reyes' men. Brian, Dom and Mia escape; Dom suggests they split up and leave Rio, but Mia announces she is pregnant with Brian's child. Dom agrees to stick together and suggests they steal the money from Reyes to start a new life. They organize a team to perform the heist: Han, Roman, Tej, Gisele, Leo, and Santos. Vince later joins the team after saving Mia from being captured by Reyes' men. The crew infiltrate one of Reyes' facilities and set fire to the money there, baiting him into consolidating his money at a single location - a secure vault inside a police station.

Hobbs and his team eventually find and arrest Dom, Mia, Brian, and Vince. While transporting them to the airport for extradition to the United States, the convoy is attacked by Reyes' men, who kill Hobbs' team. Hobbs and Elena are saved by Dom, Brian, Mia, and Vince as they fight back and escape, but Vince is shot in the process and dies. Wanting to avenge his murdered team, Hobbs and Elena agree to help with the heist. The gang break into the police station and tear the vault holding Reyes' money from the building using their cars, dragging it through the city. After an extensive police chase, Dom makes Brian continue without him while he attacks the police and the pursuing Reyes, using the vault attached to his car to smash their vehicles. Brian returns and kills Zizi while Reyes is badly injured by Dom's assault. Hobbs arrives on the scene and executes Reyes to avenge his team. Though Hobbs refuses to let Dom and Brian go free, he gives them a 24-hour head start to escape on the condition they leave the vault as it is. However, the vault is empty as it had been switched during the chase. After splitting the cash (Vince's share is given to his family), they go their separate ways.

On a tropical beach, Brian and a visibly pregnant Mia relax. They are met by Dom and Elena. Brian challenges Dom to a final, no-stakes race to prove who is the better driver.

In a mid-credits scene, Hobbs is given a file by Monica Fuentes concerning the hijack of a military convoy in Berlin, where he discovers a recent photo of Dom's former girlfriend Letty, who had been presumed dead.

Fast & Furious 6 (2013)

Following their successful heist in Brazil,[N 1] Dominic "Dom" Toretto and his professional criminal crew have fled around the world and are living peacefully: Dom lives with Elena; his sister Mia lives with Brian O'Conner and their son, Jack; Gisele and Han live together; and Roman and Tej live in luxury. Meanwhile, DSS agent Luke Hobbs and Riley Hicks investigate the destruction of a Russian military convoy by a crew led by former British SAS Major and special ops soldier Owen Shaw. Hobbs persuades Dom to help capture Shaw by showing him a photo of the supposedly long-dead Letty Ortiz, Dom's former lover. Dom and his crew accept the mission in exchange for their amnesty, allowing them to return to the United States.

In London, Shaw's hideout is found, but this is revealed to be a trap, distracting them and the police while Shaw's crew performs a heist at an Interpol building. Shaw flees by car, detonating his hideout and disabling most of the police, leaving Dom, Brian, Tej, Han, Gisele, Hobbs, and Riley to pursue him. Letty arrives to help Shaw, shooting Dom without hesitation before escaping. Back at their headquarters, Hobbs tells Dom's crew that Shaw is stealing components to create a deadly device, intending to sell it to the highest bidder. Meanwhile, Shaw's investigation into the opposing crew reveals Letty's relationship with Dom, but she is revealed to be suffering from amnesia. Dominic's crew learns that Shaw is connected to a drug lord who was imprisoned by Brian, Arturo Braga. Brian returns to Los Angeles as a prisoner to question Braga, who says Letty survived the explosion that seemingly killed her; Shaw took her in after discovering her amnesia. With FBI help, Brian is released from prison, regrouping with the team in London.

Dom challenges Letty in a street racing competition; afterward, he returns her cross necklace he had kept. After Letty leaves, Shaw offers Dom a chance to walk away, threatening to otherwise hurt his family, but Dom refuses. Tej tracks Shaw's next attack to a Spanish NATO base. Shaw's crew assaults a highway military convoy carrying a computer chip to complete his deadly device. Dom's crew interferes while Shaw, accompanied by Letty, commandeers a tank, destroying cars en route. Brian and Roman manage to flip the tank before it causes further damage, resulting in Letty being thrown from the vehicle and Dom risking his life to save her. Shaw and his crew are captured, but reveal Mia has been kidnapped by Shaw's henchmen Vegh and Klaus. Hobbs is forced to release Shaw, and Riley, revealed to be Shaw's covert accomplice, leaves with him; Letty chooses to remain with Dom.

Shaw's group board a large moving aircraft on a runway as Dom's crew gives chase. Dom, Letty, and Brian board the craft; Brian rescues Mia, escaping in an onboard car. The plane attempts to take-off but is held down by excess weight as the rest of the team tether the plane to their vehicles. Gisele sacrifices herself to save Han from Shaw's henchman, who Han kills, Letty kills Riley and escapes to safety, but Dom pursues Shaw and the computer chip. As the plane crashes into the ground, Shaw is thrown from it, seriously injuring him, and Dom drives a car out of the exploding plane. Dom reunites with his crew and gives the chip to Hobbs to secure their pardons. Dom and the others return to his old family home in Los Angeles. Hobbs and Elena, now working together, arrive to confirm the crew's freedom; Elena accepts that Dom loves Letty. As Roman says grace over the crew's meal, Dom asks Letty if the gathering feels familiar; she answers "no, but it feels like home."

In a mid-credits scene, in Tokyo, Han is involved in a car chase when he is suddenly broadsided by an oncoming car.[N 2] The driver walks away from the scene after leaving Letty's cross necklace by the crash, and calls Dom as Han's car fatally explodes, saying, "You don't know me. You're about to."[N 3]

Furious 7 (2015)

After defeating Owen Shaw and his crew and securing amnesty for their past crimes,[N 4] Dominic "Dom" Toretto, Brian O'Conner and the rest of their team have returned to the United States to live normal lives again. Brian begins to accustom himself to life as a father, while Dom tries to help Letty Ortiz regain her memory. Meanwhile, Owen's older brother, Deckard Shaw, breaks into the secure hospital that the comatose Owen is being held in and swears vengeance against Dom and his team, before breaking into Luke Hobbs' Diplomatic Security Service (DSS) office to extract profiles of Dom's crew. After revealing his identity, Shaw engages Hobbs in a fight, and escapes when he detonates a bomb that severely injures Hobbs. Dom later learns from his sister Mia that she is pregnant again and convinces her to tell Brian. However, a bomb, disguised in a package sent from Tokyo, explodes and destroys the Toretto house just seconds after Han, a member of Dom's team, is killed by Shaw in Tokyo.[N 5] Dom later visits Hobbs in a hospital, where he learns that Shaw is a rogue special forces assassin seeking to avenge his brother. Dom then travels to Tokyo to claim Han's body, and meets and races Sean Boswell, a friend of Han's who gives him personal items found at Han's crash site.

Back at Han's funeral in Los Angeles, Dom notices a car observing them, and after a chase, confronts its driver, who is revealed to be Shaw. Both prepare to fight, but Shaw flees when a covert ops team arrives and opens fire, led by Mr. Nobody. Nobody says that he will assist Dom in stopping Shaw if he helps him obtain God's Eye, a computer program that uses digital devices to track down a person, and save its creator, a hacker named Ramsey, from a mercenary named Mose Jakande. Dom, Brian, Letty, Roman Pearce, and Tej Parker then airdrop their cars over the Caucasus Mountains in Azerbaijan, ambush Jakande's convoy, and rescue Ramsey. The team then heads to Abu Dhabi, where a billionaire has acquired the flash drive containing God's Eye, and manages to steal it from the owner. With God's Eye near telecommunications repeaters, the team tracks down Shaw, who is waiting at a remote factory. Dom, Brian, Nobody and his team attempt to capture Shaw, but are ambushed by Jakande and his men and forced to flee while Jakande obtains God's Eye. At his own request, the injured Nobody is left behind to be evacuated by helicopter while Brian and Dom continue without him. To reduce their disadvantage, the crew returns to Los Angeles to fight Shaw, Jakande and his men. Meanwhile, Brian promises Mia that once they deal with Shaw, he will retire and fully dedicate himself to their family.

While Jakande pursues Brian and the rest of the team with a stealth helicopter and an aerial drone, Ramsey attempts to hack into God's Eye. Hobbs, seeing the team in trouble, leaves the hospital and destroys the drone with an ambulance. Brian engages Jakande's henchman Kiet and throws him down an elevator shaft before hijacking a signal repeater tower, allowing Ramsey to regain control of God's Eye and shut it down. Dom and Shaw engage in a one-on-one brawl on top of a public parking garage, before Jakande intervenes and attacks them both. Shaw is defeated when part of the parking garage collapses beneath him. Dom then launches his vehicle at Jakande's helicopter, tossing Shaw's bag of grenades onto its skids, before injuring himself when his car lands and crashes. Hobbs then shoots the bag of grenades from ground level, destroying the helicopter and killing Jakande. Dom is pulled from the wreckage of his car, believed to be dead. As Letty cradles Dom's body in her arms, she reveals that she has regained her memories, and that she remembers their wedding. Dom regains consciousness soon after, remarking, "It's about time".

Shaw is taken into custody by Hobbs and locked away in a secret, high-security prison. At a beach, Brian and Mia play with their son while Dom, Letty, Roman, Tej, and Ramsey observe, acknowledging that Brian is better off retired with his family. Dom silently leaves, Ramsey asks if he's gonna say goodbye. Dom says, "It's never goodbye." He drives away, but Brian catches up with him at a crossroad. As Dom remembers the times that he had with Brian, they bid each other farewell and drive off in separate directions.

The Fate of the Furious (2017)

Dominic "Dom" Toretto and Letty Ortiz are on their honeymoon in Havana when Dom's cousin Fernando gets in trouble owing money to local racer Raldo. Sensing Raldo is a loan shark, Dom challenges Raldo to a race, pitting Fernando's reworked car against Raldo's, and wagering his own show car. After narrowly winning the race, Dom allows Raldo to keep his car, earning his respect, and instead leaves his cousin with his show car.

The next day, Dom is approached by the elusive cyberterrorist Cipher who coerces him into working for her. Shortly afterwards, Dom and his team, comprising Letty, Roman Pearce, Tej Parker, and Ramsey, are recruited by Diplomatic Security Service (DSS) agent Luke Hobbs to help him retrieve an EMP device from a military outpost in Berlin. During the getaway, Dom goes rogue, forcing Hobbs off the road and stealing the device for Cipher. Hobbs is arrested and locked up in the same high-security prison he helped imprison Deckard Shaw in. After escaping, Deckard and Hobbs are recruited by intelligence operative Mr. Nobody and his protégé to help the team find Dom and capture Cipher. Deckard reveals that Cipher had hired his brother Owen Shaw to steal the Nightshade device and Mose Jakande to steal God's Eye, Ramsey's software program. The team tracks Dom and Cipher to their very location just as the latter two attack the base and steal God's Eye. When Dom questions Cipher's motives, she reveals that she has been holding hostage Dom's ex-lover and DSS agent Elena Neves—as well as their son, of whose existence Dom was previously unaware. Elena tells Dom that she wanted him to decide the child's first name, having already given him the middle name Marcos.

In New York City, Cipher sends Dom to retrieve a nuclear football held by the Russian Minister of Defence. Prior to the theft, Dom briefly evades Cipher—with the help of Raldo—and persuades Deckard and Owen's mother, Magdalene Shaw, to help him. Cipher hacks into the electronics systems of a large number of cars, causing them to drive automatically and taking out the convoy so that Dom can take the football. The team intercepts Dom, but Dom escapes, shooting and apparently killing Deckard in the process. Letty catches up to Dom, but is ambushed and nearly killed by Cipher's enforcer, Connor Rhodes, before Dom rescues her. In retaliation, Cipher has Rhodes execute Elena, who is tied down to a chair with a piece of tape over her mouth, in front of Dom.

Dom infiltrates a base in Russia to use the EMP device to disable their security and then to disable a nuclear submarine, enabling Cipher to hijack it and attempt to use its arsenal to trigger a nuclear war. They are once again intercepted by the team, who attempt to shut down the sub, and then drive out toward the gates that would prevent the sub from leaving into open waters. Meanwhile, Deckard, whose death was apparently faked, teams up with Owen, and at Magdalene's behest, infiltrates Cipher's plane to rescue Dom's son. Once Deckard reports that the child is safe, Dom fights and kills Rhodes, avenging Elena's death, before rejoining his team and turning on Cipher. Outraged, Cipher fires an infrared homing missile at Dom, but he breaks away from his team and maneuvers around it, causing the missile to hit the submarine instead. The team quickly forms a vehicular blockade around Dom, shielding him from the ensuing explosion. Deckard reaches the front of the plane and confronts Cipher, who jumps from the plane with a parachute.

Mr. Nobody and his protégé visit Dom and his team in New York City to report that Cipher is still at large in Athens. Hobbs is offered his DSS job back, but he declines in order to spend more time with his daughter. Deckard delivers Dom his son, putting his differences aside with Dom and Hobbs. Dom names his son Brian, after his friend and brother-in-law Brian O'Conner, and they celebrate.


In February 2016, Diesel announced the ninth film and tenth film would be released on May 22, 2020[12][13] and April 2, 2021, respectively, and that the tenth film would serve as the final film in the series.[14][15] Justin Lin is reportedly in line to direct the ninth installment.[16] It was also announced that Jordana Brewster would return for the ninth installment.

By May 2018, Daniel Casey was hired as screenwriter for the ninth film, making it the first film in the franchise since 2 Fast 2 Furious without long-time screenwriter Chris Morgan.[17] On January 2019, Diesel announced that filming would begin in February in London.[18] Filming will then move to Atlanta, Georgia and Boston, Massachusetts in April. Later next month, the ninth film had been reportedly pushed back to May 22, 2020.[19]

Spin-off films

Film Release date Director Screenwriter(s) Producers Status
Fast & Furious Presents:
Hobbs & Shaw
August 2, 2019 David Leitch Chris Morgan Neal H. Moritz, Dwayne Johnson, Dany Garcia, Hiram Garcia, Jason Statham and Chris Morgan[20] Post-production
Untitled female-centered film TBA TBA Nicole Perlman, Lindsey Beer, and Geneva Robertson-Dworet Neal H. Moritz, Vin Diesel, Michael Fottrell and Chris Morgan In development

Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw (2019)

Vin Diesel announced in an interview with Variety that potential spin-offs were in the early stages of development.[21][22] A spin-off film centered around Luke Hobbs and Deckard Shaw was announced by Universal and set with a release date of July 26, 2019,[23] with Variety reporting that Shane Black was being considered to direct and Morgan returning to write the script.[24] The announcement of the spin-off provoked a response on Instagram by Tyrese Gibson, criticizing Johnson for causing the ninth Fast & Furious film to be delayed for another year.[23]

On October 23, 2017, Dwayne Johnson posted a video on Instagram which showed the finished script for the spin-off, titled Hobbs & Shaw. In February 2018, David Leitch entered talks to direct the film, which was confirmed later that April.[25] In March 2018, it was reported that the film would start production in September 2018.[26] In May 2018, the release date of the film was pushed back a week to August 2, 2019.[27] On July 5, 2018, Idris Elba was cast to play the villain.[28]

Untitled female-centered film (TBA)

In January 2019, Vin Diesel announced a film that will focus on female characters from the Fast & Furious film series. The actor mentioned that there are a total of three spin-off films currently in development. Nicole Perlman, Lindsey Beer, and Geneva Robertson-Dworet will serve as co-screenwriters on the project.[29]

Television series

On April 23, 2018, it was announced that Universal and DreamWorks Animation are creating an animated series based on the franchise that will be launched on Netflix.[30]

Short films

The Turbo Charged Prelude for 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003)

The short film was included on a new print of the DVD of the first film in June 2003 to bridge the first two films.

Brian O'Conner packs his bags and leaves Los Angeles, before the LAPD gets a chance to arrest him for letting Dominic escape. While the FBI launch a national manhunt for him, Brian travels across Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas, winning every street race he participates in, with his red Mitsubishi 3000 GT. However, he is forced to ditch his car at a motel in San Antonio when police officers are notified of his presence. When they collect the car, he manages to hitch a ride from an unknown woman (Minka Kelly), despite her knowing who he really is. She drops him at a used car lot, with him realizing she knows that he is a wanted man. There, he buys a green Nissan Skyline GT-R R34. Later, collecting money from street races, he modifies the car with new rims and repaints it silver before traveling eastbound and winning more races on the way. Upon reaching Jacksonville, Florida, Brian heads south toward Miami, where he sees Slap Jack's Toyota Supra and Orange Julius' Mazda RX-7 (both 2 Fast 2 Furious characters) before the screen reads "2 be continued...".

Los Bandoleros (2009)

Tego Leo (Tego Calderón) is in a Dominican Republic prison, ranting about corporations holding back the electric car and starting wars for oil. Meanwhile, on the streets, Rico Santos (Don Omar) chats to an old man unable to find enough gas. Han Lue (Sung Kang) arrives and is collected from the airport by Cara (Mirtha Michelle) and Malo (F. Valentino Morales). They drive him back to Santos' house, where his aunt Rubia (Adria Carrasco) is struggling with rising prices linked to the cost of gasoline and Dominic is working on his car. The team then enjoy a welcome meal with the family. After breaking Leo out of prison, they head to a club, where Han and Cara flirt, while Dominic meets up with local politician Elvis (Juan Fernandez), who informs them of a window of opportunity to hijack a gasoline shipment. While relaxing at the club afterwards, Dominic is surprised by the arrival of Letty, who has tracked him from Mexico. The two drive together to the beach, where they "rekindle their relationship".

Storyline chronology

Below is a table of all films, both short and feature length, in chronological order. Real world release dates are also noted.[31]

Main series
timeline order
Title Release date
The Fast and the FuriousJune 22, 2001
The Turbo Charged Prelude for 2 Fast 2 FuriousJune 3, 2003
2 Fast 2 FuriousJune 6, 2003
Los BandolerosJuly 28, 2009
Fast & FuriousApril 3, 2009
Fast FiveApril 29, 2011
Fast & Furious 6May 24, 2013
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo DriftJune 16, 2006
Furious 7April 3, 2015
The Fate of the FuriousApril 14, 2017
Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & ShawAugust 2, 2019
Untitled ninth filmMay 22, 2020
Untitled tenth filmApril 2, 2021


Additional crew & production details

Film The Fast and the Furious
2 Fast 2 Furious
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift
Fast & Furious
Fast Five
Fast & Furious 6
Furious 7
The Fate of the Furious
Cinematographer(s) Ericson Core Matthew F. Leonetti Stephen F. Windon Amir Mokri Stephen F. Windon Stephen F. Windon
Marc Spicer
Stephen F. Windon
Composer BT David Arnold Brian Tyler Lucas Vidal Brian Tyler
Editor(s) Peter Honess Bruce Cannon
Dallas Puett
Kelly Matsumoto
Dallas Puett
Fred Raskin
Christian Wagner
Fred Raskin
Kelly Matsumoto
Fred Raskin
Christian Wagner
Christian Wagner
Kelly Matsumoto
Dylan Highsmith
Greg D'Auria
Leigh Folsom Boyd
Christian Wagner
Leigh Folsom Boyd
Dylan Highsmith
Kirk M. Morri
Christian Wagner
Paul Rubell
Costume Designer(s) Sanja Milkovic Hays Marlene Stewart
Production Designer Waldemar Kalinowski Keith Brian Burns Ida Random Peter Wenham Jan Roelfs Bill Brzeski
Running time 106 minutes 107 minutes 104 minutes 107 minutes 131 minutes (extended – 132 minutes) 130 minutes (extended – 131 minutes) 137 minutes (extended – 140 minutes) 136 minutes (extended – 148 minutes)
MPAA rating PG-13


Box office performance

Film Release date Budget Box office gross Box office ranking Ref(s)
North America Other
Worldwide All time
North America
All time
Other territories
All time
The Fast and the Furious June 22, 2001 $38 million $144,533,925 $62,750,000 $207,283,925 #299 #573 [32]
2 Fast 2 Furious June 6, 2003 $76 million $127,154,901 $109,195,760 $236,350,661 #388 #476 [33]
Tokyo Drift June 16, 2006 $85 million $62,514,415 $95,953,877 $158,468,292 #1,121 [34][35]
Fast & Furious April 3, 2009 $85 million $155,064,265 $208,100,000 $363,164,265 #281 #257 #244 [36]
Fast Five April 29, 2011 $125 million $209,837,675 $416,300,000 $626,137,675 #137 #85 #89 [37]
Fast & Furious 6 May 24, 2013 $160 million $238,679,850 $550,000,000 $788,679,850 #101 #38 #49 [38]
Furious 7 April 3, 2015 $190 million $353,007,020 $1,163,038,891 $1,516,045,911 #37 #3 #6 [39]
The Fate of the Furious April 14, 2017 $250 million $226,008,385 $1,009,996,733 $1,236,005,118 #140 #6 #11 [40][41]
Total $1.009 billion $1,516,800,436 $3,615,335,261 $5,132,135,697 10 - 7 [42][43][44][45][1]
List indicator(s)
  • A dark-grey cell indicates the information is not available for the film.

Critical and public response

Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic CinemaScore
The Fast and the Furious 53% (148 reviews)[46] 58 (34 reviews)[47] B+[48]
2 Fast 2 Furious 36% (160 reviews)[49] 38 (36 reviews)[50] A-[48]
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift 37% (114 reviews)[51] 45 (32 reviews)[52] A-[48]
Fast & Furious 29% (175 reviews)[53] 46 (28 reviews)[54] A-[48]
Fast Five 77% (196 reviews)[55] 66 (41 reviews)[56] A[48]
Fast & Furious 6 70% (201 reviews)[57] 61 (39 reviews)[58] A[48]
Furious 7 81% (253 reviews)[59] 67 (50 reviews)[60] A[48]
The Fate of the Furious 66% (259 reviews)[61] 56 (45 reviews)[62] A[48]

Franchise extension

Theme park attractions

Universal has incorporated several theme park attractions involving the Fast & Furious franchise. Universal Studios Hollywood and its Studio Tour has featured several of the picture car vehicles. From 2006 to 2013, The Fast and the Furious: Extreme Close-Up attraction was part of the Studio Tour.[63][64][65] On June 25, 2015, Universal Studios Hollywood allotted the final portion of their Studio Tour for the dark ride Fast & Furious: Supercharged.[66] Universal Orlando opened a ride of the same name April 23, 2018.[67]

Fast & Furious Live

Fast & Furious Live is a live show that combines stunt drivers, pyrotechnics and projection mapping.[68] The show had two preview shows on January 11–12, 2018 at Liverpool's Echo Arena. It officially began its tour at London's The O2 Arena on January 19, 2018, followed by a worldwide tour until later in 2018. On March 1, 2018, it was revealed on the tour's website that five new dates had been released for September.

The following list is sourced from the tour's website.

Tour overview

Tour Cities Shows Start date End date
UKLondon219 January 201820 January 2018
Newcastle; Manchester; Birmingham; Sheffield; Belfast; Glasgow186 April 201813 May 2018
WorldwideAntwerp; Turin; Vienna; Munich; Arnhem; Cologne; Montpellier; Lisbon2226 January 201817 March 2018
Zürich; Stockholm; Oslo; Helsinki; Copenhagen; Berlin; Paris; Turin; Amsterdam; Prague2618 May 201822 September 2018

UK tour dates

Venue(s) City(s) Show(s) Date(s)
The O2 ArenaLondon219/20 January 2018
Metro Radio ArenaNewcastle36–8 April 2018
Manchester ArenaManchester313–15 April 2018
Arena BirminghamBirmingham320–22 April 2018
The SSE ArenaBelfast327–29 April 2018
FlyDSA ArenaSheffield34–6 May 2018
The SSE HydroGlasgow311–13 May 2018

Worldwide tour dates

Venue(s) City(s) Country(s) Show(s) Date(s)
SportpaleisAntwerpBelgium326–28 January 2018
Pala AlpitourTurinItaly32–4 February 2018
Wiener StadthalleViennaAustria39–11 February 2018
OlympiahalleMunichGermany316–18 February 2018
GelredomeArnhemThe Netherlands224/25 February 2018
Lanxess ArenaCologneGermany32–4 March 2018
Park&Suites ArenaMontpellierFrance39–11 March 2018
Altice ArenaLisbonPortugal216/17 March 2018
HallenstadionZürichSwitzerland318–20 May 2018
Ericsson GlobeStockholmSweden325–27 May 2018
Telenor ArenaOsloNorway31–3 June 2018
Hartwall ArenaHelsinkiFinland38–10 June 2018
Royal ArenaCopenhagenDenmark315–17 June 2018
Mercedes-Benz ArenaBerlinGermany322–24 June 2018
AccorHotels ArenaParisFrance329 June–1 July 2018
Pala AlpitourTurinItaly27/8 September 2018
Ziggo DomeAmsterdamThe Netherlands115 September 2018
O2 ArenaPragueCzech Republic221/22 September 2018


Fast & Furious soundtrack albums
TitleRelease date
The Fast and the Furious: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack2001First soundtrack to the 2001 film
More Fast and Furious2001Second soundtrack album to the 2001 film
2 Fast 2 Furious: Soundtrack2003Soundtrack to the 2003 film
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)2006First soundtrack to the 2006 film
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (Original Motion Picture Score)2006Second soundtrack to the 2006 film
Fast & Furious: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack2009First soundtrack to the 2009 film
Fast & Furious (Original Motion Picture Score)2009Second soundtrack to the 2009 film
Fast Five (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)2011First soundtrack to the 2011 film
Fast Five: Original Motion Picture Score2011Second soundtrack to the 2011 film
Fast & Furious 6 (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)2013Soundtrack to the 2013 film
Furious 7: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack2015First soundtrack to the 2015 film
Furious 7: Original Motion Picture Score 2015Second soundtrack to the 2015 film
The Fate of the Furious: The Album2017First soundtrack to the 2017 film
The Fate of the Furious: Original Motion Picture Score 2017Second soundtrack to the 2017 film

Video games

The film series has spawned several racing video games for various systems. The arcade game The Fast and the Furious (known as Wild Speed in Japan) was released by Raw Thrills in 2004.[69] In 2006, the video game The Fast and the Furious was released for the PlayStation 2 and PlayStation Portable. Several games (The Fast and the Furious: Pink Slip, Fast & Furious, Fast Five, Fast & Furious: Adrenaline, Fast & Furious 6: The Game and Fast & Furious Legacy) have all been released for iOS and are available on the iTunes App Store; for Android devices there is an official version of Fast & Furious 6: The Game and Fast & Furious Legacy. In 2013, Fast & Furious: Showdown was released for the PC (Windows OS), Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, Wii U and Nintendo 3DS. Various cars, locations and characters from the series have also appeared in the Facebook game Car Town. In 2015, in a deal with Microsoft Studios, a standalone expansion of Forza Horizon 2 for Xbox One and Xbox 360 was released titled Forza Horizon 2 Presents Fast & Furious.

Toys and model kits

Racing Champions released diecast metal replicas of the film's cars in different scales from 1/18 to 1/64.[70] RadioShack sold ZipZaps micro RC versions of the cars in 2002.[71] 1/24-scale plastic model kits of the hero cars were manufactured by AMT Ertl. Johnny Lightning, under the JL Full Throttle Brand, released 1/64th and 1/24th models of the cars from Tokyo Drift. These models were designed by Diecast Hall of Fame designer Eric Tscherne. Greenlight has also sold cars from the new films in the series and some from the previous films.[72] Hot Wheels has released 1/64 models since 2013.[73]

International locations

The Fast and the Furious franchise was filmed in a number of countries including: Brazil, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Germany, Iceland, Japan, Mexico, Panama, Puerto Rico, Spain, the United Arab Emirates, the United Kingdom, and the United States.[74]

See also


  1. 1 2 "The Fast and the Furious Movies at the Box Office". Box Office Mojo. June 15, 2015. Retrieved March 27, 2018.
  2. David Gonzales (6 April 2015). "'Furious 7' Marks Universal's Biggest Franchise Ever". Forbes. Retrieved 8 March 2017.
  3. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Amy Kaufman (6 April 2015). "How Paul Walker nearly quit the 'Furious' franchise". LA Times. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  4. 1 2 Amy Welch (11 April 2017). "Fast & Furious: Tokyo Drift Was Originally Pitched to Star Vin Diesel". ScreenRant. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  5. Borys Kit (9 April 2013). "Vin Diesel's Shrewd Move: Trading 'Fast & Furious' Cameo to Own 'Riddick' Rights". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  6. 1 2 3 Larry Carroll (31 March 2009). "Vin Diesel Explains His Return To The 'Fast & Furious' Universe". MTV News. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  7. Nikki Finke (25 April 2011). "'Fast Five' Will Transition Franchise From Street Racing To Future Full Of Heist Action". Deadline. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  8. Borys Kit (4 April 2013). "Justin Lin Won't Direct 'Fast & Furious 7' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  9. Dana Ford (22 December 2013). "'Fast & Furious 7' to be released in April 2015". CNN. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  10. Stephanie Petit (1 November 2017). "Everything We Know About the Fast and the Furious Cast Feud with Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson". People Magazine. Retrieved 3 Aug 2018.
  11. "Dodge Charger roars to America's most-searched classic car". The Journal. Retrieved 7 November 2018.
  12. Mendelson, Scott. "Box Office: 'Fast And Furious 9' Delay Offers Answer To Universal's 'Wicked' Problem".
  13. McNary, Dave (October 4, 2017). "'Fast and Furious 9' Moved Back a Year to 2020".
  14. Rahman, Abid (February 3, 2016). "Universal Sets Dates for 'Fast & Furious' Parts 9 and 10". The Hollywood Reporter.
  15. "Fast & Furious 10 will be the final movie of the series". April 21, 2017.
  16. Kit, Borys. "Fast and Furious Spinoff Gets July 2019 Release Date". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
  17. "Fast & Furious 9 Taps Writer Daniel Casey". Screen Rant. Retrieved May 14, 2018.
  19. Marc, Christopher (September 5, 2018). "Update: Fast and the Furious 9 To Rev It's Engines And Begin Filming Next April". OmegaUnderground. Geeks WorldWide. Retrieved September 7, 2018.
  21. Lang, Brent (November 16, 2015). "'Fast & Furious' Spinoffs In the Works (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety.
  22. "Fast and Furious 10 Cast and Crew". Fast and Furious. January 22, 2017. Archived from the original on May 4, 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2017.
  23. 1 2 "Fast & Furious: The Rock And Jason Statham Spin-Off Coming In 2019". October 6, 2017.
  24. Kroll, Justin (October 5, 2017). "Dwayne Johnson and Jason Statham's 'Fast and Furious' Spinoff Gets 2019 Release Date". Variety.
  25. "'Deadpool 2' Director in Early Talks for Dwayne Johnson's 'Fast and Furious' Spinoff". The Hollywood Reporter.
  26. "The Rock's Fast and Furious Spin-Off Begins Shooting This Fall".
  27. "'Fast & Furious' Spinoff with Dwayne Johnson & Jason Statham Shifts To August 2019 – Update". Deadline Hollywood. May 9, 2018.
  28. D'Alessandro, Anthony (July 5, 2018). "Idris Elba Jumps Into 'Fast & Furious' Spinoff 'Hobbs And Shaw'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  30. "'Fast and Furious' Animated Series From DreamWorks Animation Set at Netflix". Variety. April 23, 2018. Retrieved April 23, 2018.
  31. aegies. "The Fast & Furious Timeline". Polygon. Retrieved May 29, 2015.
  32. "The Fast and the Furious (2001)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  33. "2 Fast 2 Furious (2003)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  34. "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Challenge (2006)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  35. "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Challenge". The Numbers. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  36. "Fast and Furious (2009)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  37. "Fast Five (2011)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  38. "Fast & Furious 6". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved October 22, 2013.
  39. "Furious 7 (2015)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved June 11, 2015.
  40. "BoxOfficeMojo Movie Franchises WORLDWIDE GROSSES - Overseas". Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  41. "The Fate of the Furious (2017)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  42. "BoxOfficeMojo Movie Franchises Franchise Index". Retrieved April 12, 2015.
  43. "BoxOfficeMojo Alltime Box Office Worldwide Grosses & #1-100". Retrieved May 7, 2015.
  44. "TheNumbers Movie Franchises". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved May 7, 2015.
  45. "All Time Domestic Gross". Archived from the original on June 13, 2015. Retrieved June 11, 2015.
  46. "The Fast and the Furious". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved August 4, 2013.
  47. "The Fast and the Furious (2001)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  48. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 "CinemaScore". Retrieved March 8, 2015.
  49. "2 Fast 2 Furious". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved August 4, 2013.
  50. "2 Fast 2 Furious (2003)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  51. "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  52. "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  53. "Fast & Furious". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 5, 2012.
  54. "Fast & Furious (2009)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  55. "Fast Five". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  56. "Fast Five (2011)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  57. "Fast & Furious 6". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  58. "Fast & Furious 6 (2013)". Metacritic. Retrieved August 4, 2013.
  59. "Furious 7". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  60. "Furious 7 (2015)". Metacritic. Retrieved April 8, 2015.
  61. "The Fate of the Furious". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  62. "The Fate of the Furious (2017)". Metacritic. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  63. " - Universal Studios Hollywood - The Fast and the Furious". Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  64. "Fast & Furious attraction takes shape at Universal Studios Hollywood". Los Angeles Times. May 5, 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  65. IGN Cars (July 11, 2006). "Fast and Furious: Extreme Close Up". IGN. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  66. Marc Graser. "'Fast & Furious-Supercharged' Opening at Universal Studios June 25 - Variety". Variety. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  67. "Universal Orlando Close Up - New Fast & Furious Ride Coming - Universal Orlando Blog". Close Up.
  68. Spectacular Fast and Furious car stunt live show is a £25m gamble - Mark Brown, The Guardian, 22 September 2017
  69. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 23, 2005. Retrieved October 24, 2013.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  70. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 11, 2004. Retrieved May 21, 2011.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  71. "Mods – RadioShack ZipZaps – These Zaps Zip From Radio Shack". Micro RC Cars. November 25, 2002. Retrieved December 1, 2013.
  72. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on November 2, 2004. Retrieved May 21, 2011.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  73. HW City / Speed Power Series (2013 New Model): Toyota Supra - Orange Track Diecast, 8 January 2016
  74. The Fate of the Furious (2017), retrieved 2017-09-05
  1. As depicted in Fast Five (2011).
  2. As depicted in The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006).
  3. As depicted in Furious 7 (2015).
  4. As depicted in Fast & Furious 6 (2013).
  5. As depicted in The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006) and Fast & Furious 6.
Read all..