SKEPTIC: In his new thriller “Sucker Punch,” the actor Kiefers Sutherland takes us on a journey through the world of the rich and famous.
The movie is set in an exclusive enclave of luxury, exclusive high-end homes and luxury hotels, a place where the most important people live, while the rest of the world lives in squalor and poverty.
It’s a place of privilege, of privilege and of privilege itself, a society that has been built on wealth and privilege, where the rich get everything and everyone else doesn’t.
There are many stories in the film about how this elite lifestyle comes to be, and in the case of the film’s title character, the rich, they get what they want.
Sutherland has a lot of money.
Sutherland, the father of a young son, has more than $1 billion in assets.
He’s married to a former model and he’s a big philanthropist.
And he’s got a wife, a daughter, a sister and a nephew who have been at the center of his life for a long time.
He is a millionaire, a great one.
But there is a little slacker in his life.
He says to me, “Suck it up, Kief.”
And I said, “You’re a slob.
You can’t do that.
You have to get to work and get the shit done.”
And he said,, “I don’t want to work.”
He just doesn’t want the shit to get done.
So I’m going to have to figure out a way to get it done.
But it’s not just money.
There’s also a lot in the way of material possessions.
Sutherland’s mother is an executive at a major insurance company, so the family has a nice house.
But the house is in the middle of nowhere, which means the family needs a car to get around, and the insurance company is paying for that car.
So it’s very, very expensive to get anywhere.
Sutherland says he is a slab of material goods that needs to get in the car.
He goes to the grocery store and he finds some bags of chips that cost $1.
And that’s not a big deal for him.
And then he goes to a big box store and finds a few boxes of milk.
That’s the first time that’s happened to him.
Then he finds a little pack of cigarettes and he goes back to the gas station and buys a few packs of cigarettes.
And the last time he does that is at a drugstore, and he buys the same pack of tobacco.
He buys that pack of milk and that’s it.
And it’s a huge amount of money, because he’s paying for everything.
And his family’s got enough money to buy a nice, nice house in New Jersey, and they’re going to buy the rest.
So this is a man who is living the American dream.
But he is also a slasher.
He likes to kill people.
He kills them in a really, really savage way.
It is not the only slasher movie.
It was a movie called “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre” that had a lot more blood, but it was not a slashers movie.
Sutherland was playing the lead role, and his character, James Baker, is a professional killer who kills people for money.
And I thought, “This is going to be a real great movie, because I think it’s going to give you a great way to make a living.”
And so I went back to my agent and I said: “Why don’t you just do it?”
And I asked, “What’s the difference between me and the other actors in the movie?
What’s the one thing I can do differently to give them a different kind of thrill?”
And he says, “Well, there’s no difference.
I have a lot.
I’m a really good actor.
I play the most brutal, violent, murderous characters in the world.”
So, he said that, and that gave me the sense that I can make a movie where I’m not just a slayer.
I can become a killer.
And this was going to take some work, because the character of James Baker is going through a lot at the end of the movie.
He doesn’t just kill people, he goes through other things that he’s not comfortable doing.
And so the director of photography, Kevin Kline, and I sat down with a lot experts and we were able to figure it out.
And what they told us was that what we needed was a way of putting the actor in the position where he has to make the decision about whether to kill or not.
So the actor has to have that choice.
And Kief has to be in the same position.
And there’s one scene in the first scene, in which James Baker shoots his father in the back.
And when you see that scene