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Da 5 Bloods
Da 5 Bloods poster.jpeg
Official release poster
Directed bySpike Lee
Written by
Produced by
CinematographyNewton Thomas Sigel
Edited byAdam Gough
Music byTerence Blanchard
Distributed byNetflix
Release date
  • June 12, 2020 (2020-06-12)
Running time
156 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$35–45 million[1]

Da 5 Bloods is a 2020 American war drama film directed, produced, and co-written by Spike Lee. It stars Delroy Lindo, Jonathan Majors, Clarke Peters, Johnny Trí Nguyễn, Norm Lewis, Isiah Whitlock Jr., Mélanie Thierry, Paul Walter Hauser, Jasper Pääkkönen, Jean Reno, and Chadwick Boseman (in his last movie released during his lifetime). The film's plot follows a group of four aging Vietnam War veterans who return to the country in search of the remains of their fallen squad leader, as well as the treasure they buried while serving there.

Originally written by Danny Bilson and Paul De Meo in 2013, the script was re-worked by Lee and Kevin Willmott following the pair's successful collaboration in BlacKkKlansman (2018). The cast joined in February 2019 and filming began a month later, lasting through June and taking place in Southeast Asia. With a production budget of $35–45 million, it is among Lee's most expensive films.

The film was released by Netflix on June 12, 2020.[2] It received acclaim from critics, who praised the direction, themes, and the performances of Lindo and Boseman, with many considering it among Lee's best works. The film received numerous accolades, including nominations for the Academy Award for Best Original Score and Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, and was named by the National Board of Review as the Best Film of 2020.


During the Vietnam War, a squad of Black US Army soldiers of the 1st Infantry Division,[3] Paul, Otis, Eddie, Melvin, and their squad leader Norman, who dub themselves the "Bloods," secure the site of a CIA airplane crash and recover its cargo, a locker of gold bars intended as payment for the Lahu people for their help in fighting the Viet Cong. The Bloods decide to take the gold for themselves and bury it so they can retrieve it later. However, in the ensuing Vietnamese counter-attack, Norman is killed, and the Bloods cannot locate the buried gold after a napalm strike obliterates the identifying landmarks.

In the present day, Paul, Otis, Eddie, and Melvin meet up in Ho Chi Minh City. A recent landslide had uncovered the tail of the crashed plane, and with this new information, they plan to find the gold and Norman's body. Otis reunites with his old Vietnamese girlfriend Tiên, who reveals that he is the father of her grown child. Tiên introduces the Bloods to Desroche, a French businessman who agrees to help the Bloods smuggle the gold out of Vietnam once they retrieve it. Soon thereafter, they are joined by Paul's son David, who has a tempestuous relationship with his father.

Vinh, a tour guide hired by the Bloods, leads the group out into the countryside, where a confrontation with a local merchant forces Paul to admit that he has post-traumatic stress disorder. At a hotel bar, David meets Hedy, the founder of LAMB, an organization dedicated to clearing landmines. The next day, Vinh drops off the group and tells them he will pick them up in a few days. During their first night, Paul confiscates a pistol Otis had been secretly given by Tiên and becomes suspicious of his motives. Eventually, the Bloods find the gold bars scattered across the side of a hill. They also find Norman's remains and pray over them. Eddie reveals that his excessive spending has rendered him broke but reminds the Bloods of Norman's original plan to give the gold to their black brethren in the United States.

On the hike out, Eddie steps on a landmine and is killed. David also steps on a mine but does not trigger it, just as Hedy and two other volunteers from LAMB, Simon and Seppo, show up. Paul and the others manage to pull David off the mine safely. Paul then holds the three outsiders hostage with Otis's gun, paranoid that they will report them to the authorities. During the night Seppo escapes while David and the others forcibly disarm Paul.

When the Bloods regroup with Vinh, a group of gunmen shows up demanding the gold in exchange for Seppo, whom they have captured. In the ensuing shootout, David is shot in the leg, and Seppo is killed by a landmine. All of the gunmen are killed except for one, who flees. Assuming that Desroche has crossed them, Vinh suggests retreating to a nearby abandoned temple to defend themselves from reinforcements. Unwilling to trust Vinh, Paul takes his share of the gold and heads out into the jungle alone. The remaining Bloods offer Vinh, Hedy, and Simon a share of the remaining gold for their trouble.

As he rages to himself, Paul has a vision of Norman who reminds Paul that he was the one who had accidentally killed Norman during a firefight and that he should let go of his guilt. He is subsequently located and killed by Desroche's men. Desroche, now wearing Paul's MAGA hat, arrives with the gunmen at the temple and is then ambushed by Otis, Melvin, and Vinh; all of his men are killed. Desroche wounds Otis and tries to finish him off with a hand grenade, but Melvin sacrifices himself by leaping on top of it. As Desroche prepares to execute Otis, David shoots and kills him with Otis's gun.

Vinh helps the surviving Bloods share out the gold. Melvin's widow receives his share, and Eddie's goes to a Black Lives Matter organization. Hedy and Simon donate their shares to LAMB in Seppo's name. Norman's remains are brought home to his family by the military. David reads a letter from Paul, who tells him that he will always love him. Otis visits Tiên and bonds with his daughter for the first time.



Development and casting

The film was originally a 2013 spec script by Danny Bilson and Paul De Meo titled The Last Tour, with Mike Bundlie and Barry Levine Executive Producing and with Oliver Stone set to direct.[4] Stone dropped out in 2016, and in 2017 producer Lloyd Levin pitched the script to Spike Lee, who performed a re-write with Kevin Willmott.[1] The two changed the film to an African-American perspective, added the film's flashback sequences and expanded the role of the Stormin' Norman character.[1] For his research, Lee credited Wallace Terry's 1984 book Bloods: An Oral History of the Vietnam War by Black Veterans as particularly helpful, and assigned it to the film's actors.[1]

Samuel L. Jackson, Denzel Washington, Giancarlo Esposito, and John David Washington were initially cast in the lead roles but dropped out due to scheduling conflicts.[5] In February 2019, it was announced that Netflix would distribute the film, with Chadwick Boseman, Delroy Lindo, and Jean Reno set to star.[6] Jonathan Majors entered negotiations to join later that month.[7] In March 2019, Paul Walter Hauser, Clarke Peters, Isiah Whitlock Jr., Norm Lewis, Mélanie Thierry, and Jasper Pääkkönen joined the cast of the film.[8][9] Esposito was also confirmed for the cast, although he later dropped out.[10] This was the final film release of Chadwick Boseman during his lifetime.


Filming began on March 23, 2019.[11] Production lasted three months, mostly shooting in Ho Chi Minh City, Bangkok, and Chiang Mai. The ruins where an action sequence takes place, meant to represent the Mỹ Sơn temples, were a specifically constructed set built by the film crew using wood and Styrofoam in a period of two months.[1] Unlike other films, including Netflix's The Irishman, Lee had the main cast (most of whom were in their 60s) play the 20-year-old versions of themselves in flashback sequences without the use of de-aging technology or make-up, bar for the final shot of their younger versions.[1] Lee considered it an effective way to visually show that the aged characters remain trapped in the wartime memories, stating, "These guys are going back in time, but this is how they see themselves."[1]

Da 5 Bloods uses four aspect ratios as framing devices which distinguish between the film's different time periods and locations.[12] The 1960s flashback sequences were shot in 1.33:1 format on 16 mm film, mimicking newsreel footage of the time.[12][1] Cinematographer Newton Thomas Sigel, who proposed the idea, stated, "Vietnam was the first war that was really televised, and it was predominantly shot with 16-mm. [...] It’s how the American public perceived the war."[1][13] Netflix executives initially were resistant to the proposal given the challenges it presented, but Lee was adamant and was eventually allowed to proceed.[13] With the exception of a brief scene filmed using a Super 8 camera in 2.39:1 ratio, the modern scenes were shot digitally. The present-day city scenes were framed in widescreen 2.39:1 ratio, evoking the aesthetics of David Lean's epics such as Lawrence of Arabia. The present-day jungle scenes were captured in 1.85:1 ratio, as Lee and Sigel sought to envelop the group with the vastness of the jungle.[12]


The musical score for Da 5 Bloods was written by composer Terence Blanchard.[14] In addition to Blanchard's score, the film features several songs from the early 1970s.[15] Most predominantly, the film contains six songs from Marvin Gaye's 1971 album What's Going On. "That record was released when I was young, but I could feel what was going on in the country," said Blanchard. "When Spike has that music put in a film it becomes extremely powerful for so many reasons."[16] The six main characters share the same first names as the members of The Temptations and their producer Norman Whitfield.[17]

A soundtrack album was released by Milan Records on May 29, 2020.[18]


Da 5 Bloods was released on June 12, 2020, by Netflix.[19][20] Prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, the film was originally scheduled to premiere out-of-competition at the 2020 Cannes Film Festival, then play in theaters in May or June before streaming on Netflix.[1]


Commercial response

Upon release, it was the top-streamed film in its first weekend,[21] before falling to sixth place in its second.[22] At their Q2 report meeting in July 2020, Netflix reported the film had been viewed by 27 million households since its release.[23] In November, Variety reported the film was the 16th-most watched straight-to-streaming title of 2020 up to that point.[24] In March 2021, Variety reported the film was among Netflix's most-watched Oscar-nominated titles, and assigned it an "audience appeal score" of 81 out 100.[25]

Critical response

The performances of Lindo and Boseman garnered widespread acclaim.

On review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 92% based on 303 reviews, with an average rating of 8/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "Fierce energy and ambition course through Da 5 Bloods, coming together to fuel one of Spike Lee's most urgent and impactful films."[26] On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 82 out of 100, based on 49 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[27]

Writing for the Chicago Sun-Times, Richard Roeper gave the film four out of four, saying: "The picture, the script and director Lee all deserve nomination consideration, as does the lush and booming score by Lee's longtime collaborator Terence Blanchard... Whitlock, Lewis, Peters and Boseman deserve supporting actor conversation, while Delroy Lindo should be an instant contender for best actor".[28] Richard Brody of The New Yorker wrote that the film "runs two hours and thirty-four minutes, but it's not a second too long. On the contrary, it feels compressed, bustling, and frenzied with its intellectual and dramatic energy."[29] David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter called the film "as timely as today's news", writing: "Lee deftly steers it all full circle in a series of brief wrap-up scenes that are both fancifully tidy and deadly serious, acknowledging the Black Lives Matter movement in a way that allows this sprawling, unwieldy, frequently brilliant film to close on a profoundly affecting note of hope and catharsis. Structural flaws notwithstanding, this movie is a gift right now, and there's no other director that could have made it."[30]

Eric Kohn of IndieWire gave the film a grade of "B" and wrote: "A loose, caustic look at the Vietnam war through the prism of black experiences, Da 5 Bloods wrestles with the specter of the past through the lens of a very confusing present, and settles into a fascinated jumble as messy and complicated as the world surrounding its release."[31] Writing for Variety, Peter Debruge called the film "ambitious but uneven" and said that "Lee interweaves potent social critique with escapist B-movie thrills as four veterans return to 'Nam to claim the loot they were ordered to retrieve decades earlier, but stashed for themselves instead. The result is overlong and erratic, but also frequently surprising...propelled by an unforgettable turn from Delroy Lindo".[32] Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post gave the film three out of four, writing that "its moments of stinging insight and soaring cinematic rhetoric once again prove why Spike Lee might be America's most indispensable filmmaker".[33]

Critic Mark Kermode called the film "a mixed bag".[34] Writing for The Guardian, he gave the film three out of five, praising its political and comedic aspects as well as Lindo's performance, but wrote negatively of its "tonal shifts", noting that "warring elements of Da 5 Bloods appear bolted together".[35] Chuck Bowen of Slant Magazine gave the film two-and-a-half out of four, concluding: "At its best, Da 5 Bloods offers a damning, impassioned, hallucinatory collage of images and ideas concerning the relationship between racism and warfare with superb performances. At its worst, it's a vibrant mess."[36]

Da 5 Bloods appeared on 77 critics' year-end top-ten lists, including ten first-place rankings and six second-place ones.[37]

From U.S.-based Vietnamese writers

In an article for The New York Times, Pulitzer-winning novelist Viet Thanh Nguyen expressed his mixed feelings. He notes, that even with a new central perspective of Black soldiers and justified messaging, the film still reanimates tropes such as victimizing Vietnamese and being America-centric. He said, "If one can't disentangle Black subjectivity from dominant American (white) subjectivity, it’s impossible to apply a genuine anti-imperialist critique. Hence the marginalized Vietnamese continuing to serve their role as excuses for a Black drama staged against America's Black-white divide."[38]

Hoai-Tran Bui echoes similar perspectives in her analysis for the blog /Film, saying Lee's work "is haunted by, even enamored with, the legacy of Apocalypse Now". Still, she notes "Lee does take steps to undercut past Hollywood depictions of the Vietnamese people as faceless victims", referencing the major presence of the tour guide character Vinh and the rare focus on Amerasian children.[39]

For the publication AwardsWatch, Nguyen Le sees many areas of the film, "in an imperfect-but-commendable way", a departure from Hollywood's constant portrayal of Vietnam as nothing more than a war. He also wonders the possibility of Vietnamese communities no longer hyper-entrenching themselves in wartime memories and instead focusing on combating anti-Black racism from within and without. "As the end of Da 5 Bloods shows, there are more important issues to tend with than the past, sometimes it's because we have finished confronting it", he wrote.[40]


Award Category Recipients(s) Result Ref.
Academy Awards Best Original Score Terence Blanchard Nominated [41]
American Film Institute Awards Top 10 Movies of the Year Won [42]
Art Directors Guild Awards Excellence in Production Design for a Contemporary Film Wynn Thomas Won [43]
BET Awards Best Actor Chadwick Boseman (also for Ma Rainey's Black Bottom) Won [44]
Black Reel Awards Outstanding Film Jon Kilik, Spike Lee, Beatriz Levin, and Lloyd Levin Nominated [45]
Outstanding Director Spike Lee Nominated
Outstanding Actor Delroy Lindo Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Nominated
Outstanding Ensemble Kim Coleman Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography Newton Thomas Sigel Nominated
British Academy Film Awards Best Actor in a Supporting Role Clarke Peters Nominated [46]
Casting Society of America Feature Big Budget – Drama Kim Coleman & Juliette Menager Nominated [47]
Chicago Film Critics Association Best Film Da 5 Bloods Nominated [48]
Best Director Spike Lee Nominated
Best Actor Delroy Lindo Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Danny Bilson, Paul De Meo, Kevin Willmott & Spike Lee Nominated
Best Original Score Terence Blanchard Nominated
Costume Designers Guild Awards Excellence in Contemporary Film Donna Berwick Nominated [49]
Critics' Choice Movie Awards Best Picture Da 5 Bloods Nominated [50]
Best Director Spike Lee Nominated
Best Actor Delroy Lindo Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Nominated
Best Acting Ensemble Da 5 Bloods Nominated
Best Cinematography Newton Thomas Sigel Nominated
Critics' Choice Super Awards Best Action Movie Da 5 Bloods Won [51]
Best Actor in an Action Movie Delroy Lindo Won
Florida Film Critics Circle Best Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Nominated [52]
Hollywood Critics Association Awards Best Picture Da 5 Bloods Nominated [53][54]
Best Actor Delroy Lindo Won
Best Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Nominated
Best Male Director Spike Lee Nominated
Best Cast Ensemble Da 5 Bloods cast Won
Hollywood Critics Association Midseason Awards Best Picture Da 5 Bloods Won [55][56]
Best Actor Delroy Lindo Won
Best Supporting Actor Clarke Peters Runner-up
Jonathan Majors Nominated
Best Male Director Spike Lee Won
Best Original Screenplay Danny Bilson, Paul De Meo, Spike Lee, and Kevin Willmott Won
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Best Original Score in a Feature Film Terence Blanchard Nominated [57]
NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Motion Picture Da 5 Bloods Nominated [58]
Outstanding Actor in a Motion Picture Delroy Lindo Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture Chadwick Boseman Won
Clarke Peters Nominated
Outstanding Ensemble Cast in a Motion Picture Da 5 Bloods cast Nominated
National Board of Review Best Film Da 5 Bloods Won [59]
Best Director Spike Lee Won
Best Ensemble Won
New York Film Critics Circle Best Actor Delroy Lindo Won [60]
Best Supporting Actor Chadwick Boseman Won
Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama Delroy Lindo Nominated [61]
Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Chadwick Boseman Won
Saturn Awards Best Thriller Film Da 5 Bloods Nominated [62]
Best Actor Delroy Lindo Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Chadwick Boseman, Paul Walter Hauser, Nguyen Ngoc Lam, Le Y Lan, Norm Lewis, Delroy Lindo, Jonathan Majors, Van Veronica Ngo, Johnny Trí Nguyễn, Jasper Pääkkönen, Clarke Peters, Sandy Huong Pham, Jean Reno, Melanie Thierry and Isiah Whitlock Jr. Nominated [63]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Chadwick Boseman Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture Da 5 Bloods Nominated
Set Decorators Society of America Awards Best Achievement in Décor/Design of a Contemporary Feature Film Jeanette Scott and Wynn Thomas Nominated [64]
Visual Effects Society Awards Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature Randall Balsmeyer, James Cooper, Watcharachai "Sam" Panichsuk Nominated [65]

See also



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  2. ^ Keegan, Rebecca (June 11, 2020). "Spike Lee on the Challenge of Bringing Netflix's 'Da 5 Bloods' to the Screen". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on June 11, 2020. Retrieved June 11, 2020.
  3. ^ Simon, Scott (June 13, 2020). "Delroy Lindo: I Think Of 'Da 5 Bloods' As 'A Love Story'". National Public Radio. Retrieved June 15, 2020.
  4. ^ "IMDb Producing List". IMDb. Archived from the original on February 9, 2021. Retrieved August 20, 2020.
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