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So, too, does unrelenting sordidness, a deadly love angle and a score (Ruben Blades) almost as awful as Cy Coleman's sabotage of Lumet's Family Business".In his review for the Globe and Mail Rick Groen praised Armand Assante's performance: "in a role that could easily descend into cliche - the crook with a moral code - Assante does his best work to date, always keeping on the safe side of the stereotype".Here he is joined by Al, called secretly to give him an important information about the case.Al, after informing Chief Deputy District Attorney Bloomenfeld, he goes to the island, where it is revealed that Quinn nicknamed "Skinny") was once part of Bobby's street gang, and participated in a murder by shooting a rival gang member.But he's onto something, and you can sense his excitement.This is Lumet's boldest film in years -- a combustible drama with a vivid, shocking immediacy. In his review for The Washington Post, Hal Hinson praised Nick Nolte's performance: "This actor doesn't flinch in the least from his character's unsavoriness; instead he seems to glory in his crumpled suits and unwashed hair, as if they were a kind of spiritual corollary.Brennan reveals the truth about Al's father; that he was a bagman and bigot, who was sort of a "line" to keep minorities down, and shoots Chappie when he tries to intervene. Al is summoned by Quinn, who informs him that he is aware of his activities, but the Department is going to hush up the incident to avoid embarrassment in the year's upcoming mayoral election.When Al threatens to go to the papers, Bloomenfeld tells him that he has ways of preventing that too, and in turn reminds Al that sources in the Mayors office could to leak evidence of misconduct on the part of his late father, which would deny his mother her widows service pension.
Al, along with detectives Sam "Chappie" Chapman and Luis Valentin, has doubts about the dynamics of the event, knowing the environment of the Puerto Rican underworld.
To prepare for his role in the film, Timothy Hutton went on squad-car runs with NYPD officers in order to get an idea of the challenges they faced on the streets. Q&A received positive reviews from critics, as the film holds an 87% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 23 reviews.
Hutton said, "In many cases the hands of the officer on the street are tied". for the film because he felt that the character he played required it: "Just the sheer mass of brutality. Roger Ebert gave the film three-and-a-half stars out of four and wrote, "It is fascinating the way this movie works so well as a police thriller on one level, while on other levels it probes feelings we may keep secret even from ourselves".
Nolte gives Brennan a kind of monumental brutishness -- he makes him seem utterly indomitable".
USA Today gave the film two-and-a-half stars out of four and wrote, "Overkill ultimately wears Q & A down, despite two bravura performances and some Hutton understatement that's adequate to the task.