Taken 3: Explanation of the end of the Netflix movie!


Taken 3 is available on Netflix! If you want to know the explanation for the end of Taken 3, read on! The film opens with a flashback of Louis in his B24, before returning to his childhood in America. He is a carefree, albeit a bit disoriented, a boy who doesn't really believe he can grow up to be a big man. Despite his youth, he smokes cigarettes and drinks alcohol, and spends his time fantasizing. For the explanation of the ending of Taken 2, read this.

Not really popular, he is also harassed by bullies in the neighborhood. One day, a policeman interrupts a fight and takes him back to his mother, who, of course, berates him for drinking and getting into trouble. Later, his father spanks him and asks Louis why he is drawing negative attention to his immigrant family.

Later, Louis is caught drinking at a sporting event and crosses the field sprinting with such speed that his older brother Pete, who attends the event, is both amazed and impressed with the speed of the boy. He then coaches and inspires Louis to make positive changes in his life. For the explanation of the ending of Taken 3, read on!


In a desperate attempt to keep this $ 12 million to himself, Stuart manages to kidnap Bryan's daughter Kim in an attempt to flee the country. Clearly, this is an attempt to come full circle in the Taken franchise, as Bryan must once again save his daughter from a kidnapper.

In the wake of Lenore’s death and Stuart’s arrest, Bryan clearly learns to accept that his daughter now has her own path as a mother. And in a somewhat awkward conversation, Kim tells her that if her unborn child is a girl, she'll call him Lenore. How cute, but we bet Bryan will teach his granddaughter how to one day be a ruthless secret agent. Or maybe it would be going too far.

For anyone wanting to learn more about the Mills family, there was a brief television series Taken on NBC in 2017, starring Clive Standen as young Bryan Mills. She was exploring her journey to become the CIA super-spy that audiences know and love (reluctantly), but sadly, the series never recounts her entire career or even revamps the Taken franchise.

What's also surprisingly bad about Taken 3 is its technically messy build. Not only do many scenes suffer from an awkward lack of continuity, but the choppy transitions from scene to scene also have all the finesse of the work of an average freshman in filmmaking. It's like everyone involved except Neeson doesn't really care: It's Taken, it's gonna sell tickets.

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