Roberto Duran remains the best lightweight boxer ever, and a standout amongst the most commended contenders, time frame. In any case, not at all like such legends of the ring as Muhammad Ali, Sugar Ray Leonard, or Mike Tyson, he never had an extremely peculiar boxing style. He didn’t move, or rope-a-blockhead, or utilize his clench hands like a Mack. He was a paragon of great briskness and force, a bruiser who squandered no time going in for the kill.
“Hands of Stone,” a Duran biopic that lifts its title from his clench hands of-anger moniker, has a tone that especially mirrors Duran’s method of battling. Coordinated by the Venezuelan-conceived Jonathan Jakubowicz, who additionally composed the script, the film punches ahead in an ordinary, forceful, straightforward way. Now, obviously, the bar for boxing movies has been set rather staggeringly high. “Seething Bull” transformed the pugilistic acting into Shakespearean blood musical show (it likewise had the best battle scenes that had ever been organized), and as of late different motion pictures have just based upon its accomplishment.