Bulletproof Monk (2003): Body Count Breakdown

Bulletproof Monk (2003): Body Count by luvmetender009


Jade (Jaime King) – 13
Monk With No Name (Chow Yun-Fat) – 2
Kar (Seann William Scott) – 2
Strucker (Karel Roden) – 1
Nina (Victoria Smurfit) – 1


Tibet 1943 – 18
-Nazis kills Master Monk
-Nazis shoots 15 monks (2 onscreen, 13 offscreen)
-Nameless Monk stabs 1 Nazi
-Nazi accidentally shoots 1 of their own

Training Day – 1

-Nameless Monk drops 1 thug off a helicopter

Videostore – 1

-Nina strangles Kojima with a telephone cord

A Little Test – 1

-Strucker activates his torture device which kills Brother Tenzin

Hideout – 14

-Jade activates bomb hidden in car, which blows up 12 thugs
-Kar breaks 1 thug’s neck
-Jade snaps Nina’s neck

Human Rights Convention – 1

-Kar knocks Strucker into the base of a statue, which collapses right on him


The Corrupter (1999): Body Count Breakdown

The Corrupter (1999): Body Count by luvmetender009


Nick Chen (Chow Yun-Fat) – 11
Danny Wallace (Mark Wahlberg) – 8
Bobby Vu (Byron Mann) – 2
Uncle Benny (Kim Chan) – 1


Chinatown – 1
-Bobby Vu and triads kills 1 man

Antiques Store – 3
-Chen shoots 3 triads

Police Precinct – 1
-Photograph of 1 dead whore seen

Whorehouse Bust – 5
-Triads kills 1 man
-Chen shoots 1 triad
-Triads shoot 1 cop
-Cops shoot 1 triad
-Chen shoots 1 triad

Alley – 1
-Corpse of a whore seen in a dumpster

Tony’s Basement – 2
-Wallace shoots 2 triads

Chase – 10
-Chen shoots 1 triad in driver seat
-Triads kills 6 innocent people (I counted more than 6 people getting shot but a dialogue later after the chase reveals the count to be 6)
-1 triad smashes himself against a signboard
-Wallace shoots out rival vehicle’s tyres, causing car to overturn and explode killing 2 remaining triads inside

“You kill me? You no man enough!!!” – 1
-Uncle Benny kills himself

Illegal Shipment – 10
-Chen shoots 2 triads
-Wallace shoots 3 triads
-Chen shoots at steam ducts, which pushed 1 triad off a balcony to his death
-Wallace shoots at a fuel line which causes 1 triad to be incinerated, but that triad is shot and finished off by Chen
-Chen shoots 1 triad
-Bobby Vu shoots Chen
-Wallace shoots Bobby Vu


Simon Sez (1999): Body Count Breakdown

Simon Sez (1999) Body Count Breakdown by gregglop09


Simon (Dennis Rodman): 12
Michael Gabrielli (Filip Nikolic): 6
Nick Miranda (Dane Cook): 5
Ashton (Jerome Pradon): 3
The Dancer (Emma Wiklund): 3
Macro (Ricky Harris): 1


Compound: 5
-Ashton shoots 1 of Telore’s soldiers while exiting
-4 of Telore’s soldiers are blown up by bomb

“Where’s The Disk?”: 3
-Ashton shoots Col. Telore
-Simon throws live grenade back at the henchmen, killing 2 of them in the blast

Kitchen Fight: 3
-Simon shoots 1 henchman with another’s gun
-Simon booby-traps a microwave, which blows up 1 henchman in the blast
-Simon pushes a henchman to his death with a gurney

Bridge: 3
-Ashton shoots 1 guy
-Simon shoots 1 henchman
-Macro accidentally tosses a henchman off the bridge to his death

Storming The Castle: 16
-Micheal kicks a henchman off the castle wall to his death
-Michael shoots 2 henchmen
-Nick shoots 1 henchman
-Micheal shoots 2 more henchman
-Nick akimbo shoots 2 henchman with a pistol and machine gun
-Michael shoots the henchman about to shoot Nick
-Simon shoots 2 henchmen from the top of the castle
-The Dancer shoots 1 henchman
-Nick throws a spear into a henchman’s throat
-The Dancer shoots 2 more henchmen

Sneaking In: 1
-Simon tosses 1 henchman off the tower to his death

Final Fight: 2

-Simon impales Ashton to the control panel, causing his machine to overload and explode, killing Ashton and Xin Xin


The Replacement Killers (1998): Body Count Breakdown

The Replacement Killers (1998): Body Count Breakdown by gregglop09

(previously re-done by luvmetender009)


John Lee (Chow Yun Fat): 29
Stan Zedkov (Michael Rooker): 3
Kogan (Jurgen Prochnow): 3
Collins (Danny Trejo): 2
Meg Coburn (Mira Sorvino): 1
Ryker (Til Schwieger): 1


Nightclub: 5
-John shoots 5 Triads in a row

Docks: 2
-Stan shoots 1 triad
-Stan shoots Wei’s son

Meg’s Offices: 4
-John shoots 3 hitmen
-John chokes 1 hitman to death with his own tie

Workshop: 6
-Eddie is shown dead, killed by Kogan off-screen
-Thugs accidentally kills 1 of their own held by John as human shield
-John shoots 4 hitman

Chase: 3
-John shoots 2 hitmen
-Zedkov shoots 1 hitman

Car Park: 3
-Ryker shoots an innocent woman
-Collins shoots 2 cops

Temple: 1
-Lam is seen with his throat slit, courtesy of Kogan

Cartoon Festival – 1
-John shoots Ryker

Last Hit: 14
-John shoots 11 Triads
-Meg shoots Kogan
-John shoots Collins in the back of the head
-John shoots Wei


Paycheck (2003:) Body Count Breakdown

Paycheck (2003:) Body Count by Gregglop09


Micheal Jennings (Ben Affleck): 5
Wolfe (Colm Feore): 1


Subway Tracks: 2
Bad Guy accidentally shoots another
Wolfe shoots the other bad guy

Bike Chase: 2
Driver is killed when a truck slams into his car
Bad Guy is blown up when he crashes into a tunnel

Memories: 1
Micheal imagines he is shot and killed by a sniper

Final Showdown: 6
Micheal shoots gas canisters, blowing up 3 bad guys
Micheal breaks a bad guy’s jaw with a bamboo stick (I know it’s silly but I watched it in slow-mo and it looked fatal)
Micheal’s nitrogen/gun trap blows up the machine, killing Wolfe
Rethrick is shot by a sniper


-Micheal and Rachel beat the crap out many bad guys at the end, but none of them were killed.
-The knocked-out bad guys may have been killed in the end explosion but since none of them were seen dying, they are not counted.


rAnT THE MOVIES: Robin (of the) Hood

Robin Hood

You know that scene in True Lies where Schwarzenegger’s character Harry is driving around with the sleazy used car salesman, Simon played by Bill Paxton, who’s fucking Harry’s wife? And right at the peak of Simon’s monologue on how to bag horny housewives, Harry fantasized about killing him with a well placed elbow to the face? Well, same thing happened to me at the screening of Ridley Scott’s latest cinematic adventure. This little shit sitting next to me either had the attention span of a toddler, or the raging hemorrhoids of an 80 year old man. Either way, to distract himself from the rather pleasant re-imagining of the classic Robin Hood legend (or his inflamed asshole), this guy felt the need to wiggle around like a epileptic and talk at-length about how pleased he was with himself for recognizing Mark Strong as the villain from Sherlock Holmes. So much so I’m certain he would have physically patted himself on the back, had his hands not been occupied diverting his eyes from every second of dialogue-driven plot development. Of which there were many, Scott taking a fresh historical-meets-myth approach to the telling the tired old tale. Point being, I hope that teenager dies of his apparent anal affliction and spends his afterlife strapped to a forced penetration chair bolted in front of a giant screen projecting The English Patient for eternity. And I also liked Robin Hood. So let’s move on to an exclusive discussion on that, shall we…

Despite what the title may suggest, this film is a little less Prince of Thieves and a little more Prince of John (an issue Harry Knowles of Aint It Cool News really seemed to get crammed up his vagina–more on that later). This version of the tale is more about the woes of a war-torn 12th century England, unfavorable governmental hierarchy reform and the corruption they both bring. Not so much about a group a merry do-gooders in tight pants and pointy hats.

Crowe Spots A Critc Of His Art...

The film begins, much like the previous Kevin Costner joint, in the middle of the crusades. Only our hero, Robin Longstride (Crowe) is not a prisoner (per say) but just a lowly, yet very talented archer in the midst of King Richard the Lionheart’s crusades. Right off the bat, the name change from Loxley becomes a flag-of-change that won’t stop waving until the second act, not to mention the glaring realization that not only is Longstride not one of the Richard’s most close and loyal men, he in fact thinks very little of his King and the “godless” duties he’s had to perform while in his service. So, Robin is already a rebel in having these feelings, but then when circumstances arise for him to share his honest opinions to the man himself, he does so without shame and as such immediately became a badass in my book. And, of course, he immediately gets punished.

After a day in the stocks for his forthright insolence, Robin and his band of brother’s fortunes look up, as Richard’s plummet in death on the battlefield. Killed by a cook–a shitty way to die… Taking advantage of the disarray this event naturally causes, Longstide and his fellow rabblerousers, including Little John, Will Scarlett and some minstrel guy named Allan A’Dayle (The Rooster from the Disney version!?), go A.W.O.L. And, long set-up short, Robin ends up impersonating the dead King’s closest confidant, Sir Robin of Loxley, on an honor bound mission to return Loxley’s sword to his father and wife (Marion) in Nottingham. See where this is going? Some may say no, but I actually found it to be far less removed from the popular versions of the story than most. So, naturally, Prince John becomes King. Robin and his amigos stay in Nottingham to help out it’s people. AND a bald Mark Strong leads an army of French invaders disguised as British soldiers across the land in effort to create unrest and distrust in the newly appointed king. See? It’s just like in the more traditional versions of the tale.

So, Mark Strong, let’s discuss him first. As I mentioned a few weeks ago in my review of Kick-Ass, I am a Mark Strong fan. So imagine my surprise when he popped up in this one! To be realistic, it was quite mild, but nice just the same. Strong plays Godfrey, a scarfaced traitor and general pain in England’s ass. He, for some reason or another, has aligned himself with the king of France to conquer the United Kingdom, betraying his closest partner in tyrannical crime, Prince John (Oscar Isaac). This makes for one of the most interesting twists on the legend, as John almost becomes one of the protagonists.

Now make no mistake, he is in no-way a “good-guy”, staying faithful to the character’s traditional prickish behavior and evil acts of supreme douche-baggery. BUT the filmmakers did manage to, at times, make me feel empathetic to his various plights. I.E. Living in the shadow of a powerful brother, having to deal with an arranged marriage and a trusted friend’s betrayal, etc. A little character dichotomy for Prince John. I liked that. In fact, in a rare turn of movie going events for me, I actually ended up liking all the characters AND the actors that played them. Even Cate Blanchett, an actress who normally makes my piss boil… I didn’t see that one coming. I mean, did you see Aviator!? FUH-CK THAT SHIT.

Anyways, Oscar Isaac was heavily over-acting through much of the movie (“…OUTLAAAAW!!!”), but it really works for his role. William Hurt plays William Marshal, the King’s former, uh–something, and actually appears to have a pulse this go-around. Something I haven’t seen from him since A History Of Violence. “How do you fuck that up!?” Mark Addy (The Flintstones: Viva Rock Vegas) plays Friar Tuck, and in being a lovable looking rotund, was a fine choice. Then there are Robin’s merry men: Kevin Durand is Little John, Scott Grimes is Will Scarlet and Alan Doyle is that Rooster Minstrel guy. In short, I loved all three of these rascals. My only gripe being, I wanted to see more of them. The chemistry between the band through both thick and thin, was easily the best part of the show. Coulda used more of that. And lastly, Max von Sydow IS STILL ALIVE! And he plays Sir Walter Loxley, the real Robin Loxley’s father. Well, he’s always great despite the fact that it appears even moving his mouth causes him physical pain. Taking on the character trait of blindness from the absent character of Duncan, the man-servant, Sydow impressed me even further in participating in both a sword-fight (if you could call it that) and, if I heard correctly, a candid discussion about achieving a boner. Which reminds me…

A question to those of you who’ve seen this: Was it just me, or was there an over abundance of sexual discussion and humor in this flick? Geriatric hard-ons, “I’m gonna make you smile!”, “Short, but sweet.” What’s going on here? None of those phrases were taken out of context (considering you know the context) and this seemed odd to me. I guess it makes sense from the setting’s point of view, I mean, what else are these people going to do/talk about–farming and taxes? NO. Let’s talk about sex! Still, kinda weird…

Alright, I haven’t talked about our title character much yet, so on to the man of the 2 and a half hours: Russell Crowe.

Someone Cut Him Off...

You know, while I’m not much of a fanboy; I liked Gladiator, LA Confidential and that one where he’s a Nazi and beating up Korean people, but he’s always seemed like a one-trick stallion. To be fair, I haven’t watched his romantic comedy A Good Year, but really, can you blame me? Who the fuck wants to see that crap? So, I guess what I’m saying is, Crowe plays essentially one role, but it’s OK because he plays it really well and in my opinion he continues the old good-performance-of-a-angry-depressed-middle-aged-freight-train-of-a-man-streak as Robin Longstride.

Gone is the garishly dressed pansy Robin of the 30s and with him the doughy mullet-man of the 90s–this is Robin ’Shove A Sword Up Your Ass And An Arrow Up Your Pisshole’ Hood. And I for one enjoyed the ‘Rambo’ makeover. It’s nice for a change. It worked for Bond, it worked for Batman and even though I appear to be in the vast minority here, think it worked for the Prince of Thieves. Sure Crowe is brooding, grumpy and at times looks constipated and bored into the 9th circle of hell and depression, but that’s what I like about him. There were no disillusions going into this flick thinking that this was going to be a carousel ride through happy town. So the only complaint I’ll garner with understanding and respect as far as Russell seeming miscast is that the script was far too light in the action department for him to shine. And while I did enjoy the story and more dramatic aspects of this project, I do think it would have suited Crowe’s style and presence to be more violent and action centric. To put it another way: What do you remember more from Gladiator: #1. Crowe chopping of that guy’s head with two swords and going one-on-one with Sven-Ole Thorsen or #2. Crying over his dead wife and getting mucus on her feet? For you action fans, read that last sentence again, there were actually words AFTER I mentioned Sven.

Though one aspect of Crowe’s Robin did bug me, and it’s with his muddled back-story.  I’m still not sure I understand it all correctly. Delivered late in the film (and to me, out of left field), Max von Sydow explains to Longstride the history of his (Robin’s, not von Sydow’s) father (some rando stone cutting philosopher), complete with a silly scene of Crowe closing his eyes and re-experiencing the traumatic death of his dad’s demise like a First Blood ’Nam torture flashback. Sooo, his father was a man that fought for the rights of the people by carving sentimental poetry into fountain cement? OK… I guess, but wouldn’t it have been more interesting had Robin remained enigmatic and a symbol for justice and virtue all on his ownseys? I think so. Then again, I may have been distracted by the teenage nimrod sitting next to me and missed something that actually made it all make more sense and fit better with the context.

More on the action…  Fucking PG-13. Do I really need to extrapolate? Quick cuts, foggy kill shots, shaky battle cam and questionable editing from the director of Alien, Gladiator and Kingdom Of Heaven. Why? The only thing I can come up with is studio pressure. ‘Cuz there is just no way that Scott would shoot a medieval homage to Saving Private Ryan’s ’Normandy Beach’ scene if he knew in advance that it would have to be chopped to shit like it was. So, needless to say, the action was pretty fuckin’ weak, BUT, for a PG-13 (I can’t believe I’m typing this), it isn’t too bad. Though to be fair to the part of my brain that’s screaming right now for even partially accepting that rating, there’s not really a realistic need for squib explosions when men dressed in chain mail and boiled leather are struck with arrows. Plus, SPOILER Godfrey’s arrow through the throat was unexpectedly brutal. So that was nice. END SPOILER. But over-all, I think I was most forgiving of the pussification due to the fact that this film is a 90% drama. So by proxy with such little action to fuck up, there is so much more left for the dramatic, dialogue heavy scenes to compensate. And, as should be obvious by now, I rather enjoyed that other 90%.

In closing, aside from the action, the film is shot beautifully. The settings are fabulous.  The score, while not being nearly as catchy as Prince Of Thieves’s (Brian Adams was not asked to reprise his role as the magic maker), it fit the gloom and doom atmosphere and I thought it blended well. The cast was well chosen, and again even though I felt the supporting members deserved more screen time, the main characters did a good enough job. And that’s pretty much my take on it all. Good, not great–not shit.

Oh, one more thing… Harry Knowles. While yes, I agree with him that the movie’s title is deceiving as this is really a pre-Hood movie (Nottingham would have been a much better choice–or perhaps Robin Hood: The Beginning) I, unlike Harry (and pretty much every other critic), didn’t see this as excuse enough to say such silly things as “FUCK HISTORY. Tell the legend of Robin Hood” … Look, if that’s all you want time and time again, The Adventures Of Robin Hood is on DVD, Harry. And not only am I sure you own it, but I’m willing to bet you didn’t have to pay for it, you bitter shit.  BUT, if you’re like me and not turned off by the exclusion of bedazzled costumes, silly posturing and shockingly gay overtones, give this version a shot. It’s not so bad. Though I won’t blame you for just waiting for the director’s cut Blu-Ray with 5+ hours of Ridley Scott bitching at his crew (I know me, my wallet and my love of well edited bloody action wishes they did…)

7 outta 10

Sir Ridley of Scott

The Lord Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The Ring [Extended Cut] (2001): Body Count Breakdown

The Lord Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The Ring [Extended Cut] (2001): Body Count by Rorschach94


Sauron (Sala Baker): 30
Aragorn (Viggo Mortenson): 26
Legolas (Orlando Bloom): 23
Boromir (Sean Bean): 17
Gimli (John Rhys-Davies): 9
Sam Gamgee (Sean Astin): 3
Pippin Took (Billy Boyd): 3 (1 Shared with Merry)
Merry Brandybuck (Dominic Monaghan): 3 (1 Shared with Pippin)
Gandalf (Ian McKellen): 2
Elrond (Hugo Weaving): 2
Isildur (Harry Sinclair): 1
Lurtz (Lawrence Makoare): 1


One Ring to Rule Them All: 124
-33 Orcs killed by volley of soldier’s arrows
-24 more Orcs killed by volley of Elves’ arrows
-7 Orcs killed by Elves spinning blades
-2 soldiers killed by Orcs throughout the opening battle
-4 Orcs killed by soldiers throughout the battle
-Elrond kills 2 Orcs
-Sauron kills 29 soldiers
-At least 16 bodies seen behind Sauron
-Isildur’s father killed by Sauron
-Sauron’s physical body killed by Isildur
-4 of Isildur’s men killed by Orcs
-Isildur killed by Orc archers

Shadow of the Past: 1

-Hobbit beheaded by Nazgul

The Nazgul: 1

-Gatekeeper crushed by Nazgul

The Caves of Isengard: 1
-An Orc Worker is strangled by a Uruk-Hai

Balin’s Tomb: 34
-6 Orcs killed by Legolas
-10 Orcs killed by Aragorn
-3 Orcs killed by Boromir
-5 Orcs killed by Gimli
-2 Orcs killed by Gandalf
-Merry and Pippin each kill 1 Orc
-3 Orcs killed by Sam
-Cave Troll accidentally kills 2 Orcs
-Cave Troll killed by Legolas

The Bridge of Khazad-dûm: 3
-2 Orcs shot by Legolas
-1 Orc shot by Aragorn

The Mirror of Galadriel: 1
-An Orc kills a Hobbit in Frodo’s vision

The Breaking of the Fellowship: 51

-Aragorn kills 14 Uruk-Hai
-Legolas kills 14 Uruk-Hai
-Gimli kills 4 Uruk-Hai
-Boromir kills 14 Uruk-Hai
-Merry and Pippin each kill one Uruk-Hai
-Merry and Pippin share one kill
-Boromir shot by Lurtz and killed
-Aragorn beheads Lurtz


There were a lot of moments when characters punched an Orc, hit his legs and knocked him down, or knocked him down with a thrown rock, but none of these were counted as kills, due to the fact that these hits were not likely fatal. I kept to the minimum at all times when large amounts of Orcs are killed, to avoid over-counting, so in some shots it’s debatable how many were actually killed. 3 Nazguls were also set on fire, but they cannot die, and are all seen in later scenes in the movie. Gandalf was killed by the Balrog, but this is not seen until the next movie. 9 horses are killed, but not counted.


Universal Soldier (1992): Body Count Breakdown

Universal Soldier (1992): Body Count by luvmetender009


Sergeant Andrew Scott/GR44 (Dolph Lundgren) – 18
Private Luc Deveraux/GR13 (Jean Claude Van Damme) – 11
Woodward (Leon Rippy) – 2


Vietnam 1969 – 14
-1 American soldier blown up by landmine
-Luc stumbles over an earless corpse, executed by Andrew
-7 more corpses seen scattered around in the village
-1 more earless corpse seen in a cabin, executed by Andrew
-Andrew shoots 1 Vietnamese civilian in the head
-Andrew blows up Vietnamese woman with a grenade
-Luc and Andrew kills each other

Power Station Holdup – 18
-11 corpses seen in front of power station, executed by terrorists
-Terrorists executes 1 hostage
-Luc shoots 1 terrorist
-Andrew shoots 1 terrorist
-Andrew snaps 1 terrorist’s neck
-Unisol decoy shoots terrorist leader
-Luc shoots 1 terrorist
-Andrew shoots 1 terrorist

Unisol Research Centre – 1
-Andrew shoots Huey the cameraman

Trap – 7
-Luc’s trap blows up and incinerates 6 Unisols
-Andrew shoots Colonel Perry in the eye

Andrew Rebels – 4

-Andrew shoots a sergeant
-Andrew punches out a hazmat suit technician’s face
-Andrew injects memory clearance fluid into Garth’s spinal cord, killing him
-Woodward blows up himself with a grenade

Shopping Mall – 5

-1 Unisol dies in freezer from Woodward’s self-inflicted grenade blast
-Andrew shoots a storekeeper and 3 police officers

Desert Chase – 2

-Andrew shoots the police vehicle’s driver
-Luc shoots Unisol driving other vehicle

Barn – 1
-Luc impales Andrew on a sawmill, then activates the machine grinding Andrew into bloody little pieces


-A police car drives off the cliff during the desert chase scene, but none of its occupants died.


Wake Of Death (2004): Body Count Breakdown

Wake Of Death (2004): Body Count by luvmetender009


Ben Archer (Jean-Claude Van Damme) – 19
Andy Wang (Tom Wu) – 3
Sun Quan (Simon Yam) – 2
Max (Anthony Fridjohn) – 1
Tony (Tony Schiena) – 1


When Love is Over – 1
-Sun Quan slash his own wife to death

LA Harbor – 1
-Police shoots 1 human trafficker

Chinese Restaurant – 7
-Andy Wang shoots Cynthia’s first parents and the restaurant’s owner
-Sun Quan slash Cynthia to death
-Ben crushes 1 triad with his vehicle’s side
-Ben shoots 2 triads

Whorehouse – 3
-Ben shoots 1 triad
-Ben throws 1 triad down staircase
-Ben shoots Andy Wang in his bed

“Do you know what we do to pieces of shit like you in Marseille?” – 1

-Max drills Mac Hoggins’ eyes out

Hospital – 2
-Triads kills 2 hospital staff offscreen
-Ben shoots 1 triad

Shopping Mall – 1

-Ben snaps second triad’s neck

Kidnap – 3

-Corpses of Max, Raymond and an assistant seen

Highway Chase – 2

-Ben crashes and immobilizes rival vehicle in the path of an oil tanker, which then destroys the vehicle in ensuing explosion and kills both triads in it

Pier 19 – 11

-Ben drives his car into a stack of il drums, blowing up 2 thugs
-Ben shoots 6 thugs
-Ben snaps 1 thug’s neck
-Tony stabs knife-wielding triad between the testicles
-Ben shoots Sun Quan


Until Death (2007): Body Count Breakdown

Until Death (2007): Body Count by luvmetender009


Anthony Stowe (Jean-Claude Van Damme) – 21, 1 shared with Walt
Gabriel Callaghan (Stephen Rea) – 4
Walter Curry (Trevor Cooper) – 3, 1 shared with Anthony
Serge (William Ash) – 2


New Orleans, French Quarter – 5
-Anthony shoots 1 thug nearby a window
-Anthony shoots 1 thug through wall
-Anthony shoots 1 thug on stairs
-Mary and Joe seen dead, shot offscreen by Callaghan (as revealed in the movie’s ending)

Frenchman Street Apartments – 4
-Larenze and his mistress killed by his own thugs
-Serge shoots 2 thugs torturing Anthony

Diner – 5
-Anthony shoots 5 thugs

Meeting – 1
-Callaghan shoots 1 of his own clients

News Footage – 3

-Callaghan’s men kills 3 people dangling below train tracks

Callaghan’s Reign – 9
-4 mobsters shot by Callaghan’s men
-2 people buried alive
-An elderly couple shot dead in a bathtub
-Callaghan fires at the screen, killing 1 more unseen target (heavily implied)

Chinese Restaurant – 1
-Serge shot by Callaghan’s sniper

Kidnap – 1
-Callaghan’s thugs shoots Chad

Industrial Zone – 14
-Walt shoots 1 thug
-Anthony shoots 1 thug which fell backwards into a drain
-Anthony shoots 2 thugs
-Anthony and Walt executes Van together
-Anthony shoots Jimmy at the tip of his chin
-Anthony shoots 7 thugs
-Walt shoots 1 thug

Helicopter – 1 (North American DVD version)
-Anthony shoots Callaghan

Helicopter – 2 (European DVD version)
-Anthony and Callaghan shoots each other dead

[THE FINAL TALLY = 44 (R-1 Version) / 45 (R-2 Version)]