Nothing to Lose


1h 37m 1997

Brief Synopsis

After discovering his wife in bed with his boss, ad exec Nick Beam is carjacked while sitting at a stop light. Having "nothing to lose," Nick turns the tables and kidnaps the armed robber. Ultimately the two form an unlikely friendship when they try to exact revenge against Nick's boss in an adventure filled with mistaken identity and hold-ups.

Film Details

Also Known As
Inget att förlora
MPAA Rating
Genre
Comedy
Action
Adventure
Release Date
1997
Distribution Company
Walt Disney Studios Distribution
Location
Los Angeles, California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 37m

Synopsis

After discovering his wife in bed with his boss, ad exec Nick Beam is carjacked while sitting at a stop light. Having "nothing to lose," Nick turns the tables and kidnaps the armed robber. Ultimately the two form an unlikely friendship when they try to exact revenge against Nick's boss in an adventure filled with mistaken identity and hold-ups.

Crew

Larry Abbott

Makeup Artist

Darryl Adams

Song

D Aldridge

Song

Julia Alexander

Assistant Production Coordinator

David Alstadter

Foley Mixer

Halo Armani-gor

Electrician

Petra Bach

Adr Editor

Brook Bacon

Swing Gang

Chris Ballew

Song

Alpha Barry

Assistant

Cristina Bartolucci

Makeup

John Bautista

Song

Robert Bell

Song

Ronald Bell

Song

Odin Benitez

Sound Effects Editor

Chino Binamo

Stunts

Gaston Biraben

Dialogue Editor

Bobbie Blyle

Production Assistant

Glenn Bolton

Song

Susan Bradley

Main Title Design

Rebecca Brake

Assistant Location Manager

Da Brat

Song

Martin Bregman

Producer

Michael S Bregman

Producer

Gary Brewer

Swing Gang

James A Brewer

Assistant Editor

Sharleen Bright

Other

Kevin W Brooks

Other

George Brown

Song

V Brown

Song

Sean Bryant

Song

Todd Bryant

Stunts

Percy Burries

Hair Stylist

Malcolm Campbell

Editor

Leon Carr

Song

Jeff Carson

Music Supervisor

Melissa J T Carter

Assistant Editor

Maria Caso

Production Designer

John Chickanis

Electrician

Kevin Constant

Art Director

Coolio

Song

Coolio

Song Performer

Wendy Cox

Production Coordinator

A Criss

Song

Steve Cropper

Song

Derik Cross

Security

John Cucci

Foley Artist

Sonia Dada

Song Performer

Clark Davis

Craft Service

Kim D Davis

Makeup

Peaches Davis

Assistant

Tim A Davison

Stunts

Jerry Deblau

Consultant

Michael Del Genio

Special Effects Supervisor

Shane Dixon

Stunts

Douglas Dresser

Assistant Location Manager

Missy Elliott

Song Performer

Missy Elliott

Song

Rodney Epps

Extras Agent/Coordinator

Jeff Etcher

Assistant Editor

Jim Farrell

Camera

Robert Fitzgerald

Foley Editor

Eddie Floyd

Song Performer

Eddie Floyd

Song

Robert Folk

Song

Robert Folk

Music

Jim Frear

Transportation Captain

Heidi Fugeman

Assistant

Antonio Garrido

Dolly Grip

Joseph Genna

Swing Gang

J.j. George

Music Editor

Michael Gershman

Director Of Photography

Michael Gershman

Dp/Cinematographer

Dawn Gilliam

Script Supervisor

K Gist

Song

Oscar Gomez

Best Boy

Paul Goodstein

Grip

Dale Grahn

Color Timer

Georgina Graper

Song

Steven Grothe

Production Assistant

Randall Guth

Assistant Sound Editor

Buddy Guy

Song Performer

Josh Hakian

Special Effects Coordinator

Arnold Hamilton

Song

Michael Haro

Location Manager

Gregg Harris

Boom Operator

Maury Harris

Sound Mixer

S Harris

Song

Willie Harris

Song

Leon Haywood

Song

Allison Hebble

Assistant

Alix Hester

Set Costumer

Michael Hilkene

Sound Editing

Hollis Hill

Stunts

Sam Hogan

Song

Eddie Holman

Song Performer

E Holroyd

Song

Paul Huston

Song

Jeff Imada

Stunts

Frankie Inez

Effects Assistant

Michael Jackson

Song

Dan Jinks

Producer

Ken J Johnson

Sound Effects Editor

K Jones

Song

Dean M King

Best Boy Grip

Elizabeth Kirkscey

Assistant

Mike Klawitter

Associate Producer

Jeff Kluttz

Grip

George Kohut

Camera Operator

Jon Kull

Original Music

Randy Lafollette

Assistant Director

Lauren Lambert

Production Assistant

Sean Lampkin

Assistant

Gregg Landaker

Rerecording

Jeffrey Laplante

Accounting Assistant

John Larkin

Song

Robert Lawrence

Associate Producer

Jerry Legget

Accountant

Mark Lennon

Song Performer

Linda Lew

Foley Recordist

J J Linsalata

Assistant Director

M Litchfield

Song

Timothy Lonsdale

Assistant Director

Lisa Lopes

Song Performer

Eric Lopez

Electrician

L Lopez

Song

Peter Lord

Song

Dean Lorey

Screenplay

Lyle Lovett

Song Performer

Lyle Lovett

Song

Sharon Mann

Unit Production Manager

Sean Mannion

Property Master

Damon Marcellino

Electrician

Geni Marino

Assistant

Bob Marshak

Photography

Angie Martinez

Song Performer

Angie Martinez

Song

Michael Martinez

Assistant Camera Operator

Steve Maslow

Rerecording

Hugh Mccallum

Grip

Cecil James Mcneely

Song

John C. Meier

Stunts

David L Merrill

Key Grip

Steven J. Mikolas

Video Assist/Playback

Keb Mo

Song Performer

Keb Mo

Song

Jenny Montalbano-hind

Assistant

Bennie Moore

Stunts

Michael J. Moore

Assistant Director

Hector Morales-lozano

Costume Supervisor

Meekaaeel Muhammed

Song

James J Murakami

Art Director

Kathy Nelson

Music Supervisor

Martin Nemley

Song

Antonio Nunzio Catania

Song

Tim O'brien

Song

Dan O'connell

Foley Artist

Phoebe O'conner

Props Assistant

Steve Oedekerk

Screenplay

Sandra Ohlfest

Medic

Robert Oliva

Electrician

Frank Orsatti

Stunts

Master P

Song Performer

Master P

Song

Salvador Ptrez

Costumes

Dana Parker

Production Assistant

Douglas Parker

Assistant Sound Editor

Daniel A Penhale

Production Assistant

Tony Pennello

Stunts

Manny Perry

Stunt Coordinator

Sam Perry

Boom Operator

Chuck Picerni Jr.

Stunts

Paul Plannette

Assistant Camera Operator

Dan Pritzker

Song

Rae Proctor

Associate Producer

John Radulovic

Assistant Director

Nancy Rainford

Casting Associate

Brad Rea

Dolly Grip

Dana Reaves Bolla

Accounting Assistant

Gretchen Rennell Court

Casting

Stan Rice

Stunts

Teddy Riley

Song

Jennine Rimer

On-Set Dresser

Molly Rodriguez

Dga Trainee

Leonard Roman

Song

Raphael Saadiq

Song

Mark Sandman

Song

Rodney Sandoval

Assistant Camera Operator

Elaina P Schulman

Hair Stylist

Erik Scott

Song

Walter Scott

Song

Julie Sexsmith

Assistant Property Master

Mindy Sheldon

Production Accountant

Kenneth L Sher

Effects Assistant

Earl Shuman

Song

Tom Skulski

Grip

Hope Slepak

Costumes

Claydes Smith

Song

Frederic J Smith

Camera Operator

V Jeffrey Smith

Song

Film Details

Also Known As
Inget att förlora
MPAA Rating
Genre
Comedy
Action
Adventure
Release Date
1997
Distribution Company
Walt Disney Studios Distribution
Location
Los Angeles, California, USA

Technical Specs

Duration
1h 37m

Articles

Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)


Patrick Cranshaw, the grizzly American character actor who spent the last four decades playing a series of old sidekicks and comic relief in such diverse movies as Bonnie and Clyde (1967) to last year's hit summer film Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005), died of natural causes on December 28 at his Fort Worth, Texas home. He was 86.

Born on June 17, 1919 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma, Cranshaw became interested in acting while entertaining the troops with the Army Air Forces during World War II. After the war, he worked in radio, and slogged his way though bit parts in a few films before landing his first notable (if still uncredited) part as a bartender in the Claudette Colbert western Texas Lady (1955). It took a while before he got his next strong part, but he was memorable in his brief scene as the fidgety bank teller in Arthur Penn's classic Bonnie and Clyde (1967); and appeared as a hayseed in some wildly bad camp fare such as Mars Need Women and Hip, Hot and 21 (also 1967).

But so what if the good movie roles weren't coming? Cranshaw, with his small, expressive eyes, crinkled smile, and scraggly white beard, made for an ideal comic foil in sitcoms; and anyone with a passing interest for spotting character actors can't help but be impressed with his resume on that medium in the '70s: (The Odd Couple, Sanford and Son, The Bob Newhart Show, Mork and Mindy); the '80s: (The Dukes of Hazzard, Growing Pains, Perfect Strangers, Night Court, Diff'rent Strokes); '90s: (Coach, Ellen, Married...with Children, Just Shoot Me!, The Drew Carey Show); and even the 21st century: (Suddenly Susan, Monk).

Most impressively, Cranshaw should serve as model for all struggling actors that sheer persistency can pay off when you're hungry for some good roles in motion pictures, for he was in well in his seventies when he started gaining some decent screen time in The Beverly Hillbillies (1993), The Hudsucker Proxy (1994), Everyone Says I Love You (1996), and Best in Show (2000). However, his most memorable moment in film came in the Will Ferrell/Vince Vaughn comedy Old School (2003). Here he played a octogenarian frat boy named Blue; and in one terrific sequence, he's dressed in his longjohns ready to wrestle two topless girls but dies of a heart attack due to overexcitement! He may have not won an Oscar® for his performance, but he developed something of cult following after that great comic turn.

Most recently, he played a Derby owner with Lindsay Lohan and Matt Dillon in Disney's Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005); and just completed the movie Air Buddies due for release next year. Cranshaw is survived by three children, Jan Ragland, Joe Cranshaw and Beverly Trautschold; his sister, Billie Gillespie; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren.

by Michael T. Toole
Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)

Patrick Cranshaw (1919-2005)

Patrick Cranshaw, the grizzly American character actor who spent the last four decades playing a series of old sidekicks and comic relief in such diverse movies as Bonnie and Clyde (1967) to last year's hit summer film Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005), died of natural causes on December 28 at his Fort Worth, Texas home. He was 86. Born on June 17, 1919 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma, Cranshaw became interested in acting while entertaining the troops with the Army Air Forces during World War II. After the war, he worked in radio, and slogged his way though bit parts in a few films before landing his first notable (if still uncredited) part as a bartender in the Claudette Colbert western Texas Lady (1955). It took a while before he got his next strong part, but he was memorable in his brief scene as the fidgety bank teller in Arthur Penn's classic Bonnie and Clyde (1967); and appeared as a hayseed in some wildly bad camp fare such as Mars Need Women and Hip, Hot and 21 (also 1967). But so what if the good movie roles weren't coming? Cranshaw, with his small, expressive eyes, crinkled smile, and scraggly white beard, made for an ideal comic foil in sitcoms; and anyone with a passing interest for spotting character actors can't help but be impressed with his resume on that medium in the '70s: (The Odd Couple, Sanford and Son, The Bob Newhart Show, Mork and Mindy); the '80s: (The Dukes of Hazzard, Growing Pains, Perfect Strangers, Night Court, Diff'rent Strokes); '90s: (Coach, Ellen, Married...with Children, Just Shoot Me!, The Drew Carey Show); and even the 21st century: (Suddenly Susan, Monk). Most impressively, Cranshaw should serve as model for all struggling actors that sheer persistency can pay off when you're hungry for some good roles in motion pictures, for he was in well in his seventies when he started gaining some decent screen time in The Beverly Hillbillies (1993), The Hudsucker Proxy (1994), Everyone Says I Love You (1996), and Best in Show (2000). However, his most memorable moment in film came in the Will Ferrell/Vince Vaughn comedy Old School (2003). Here he played a octogenarian frat boy named Blue; and in one terrific sequence, he's dressed in his longjohns ready to wrestle two topless girls but dies of a heart attack due to overexcitement! He may have not won an Oscar® for his performance, but he developed something of cult following after that great comic turn. Most recently, he played a Derby owner with Lindsay Lohan and Matt Dillon in Disney's Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005); and just completed the movie Air Buddies due for release next year. Cranshaw is survived by three children, Jan Ragland, Joe Cranshaw and Beverly Trautschold; his sister, Billie Gillespie; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. by Michael T. Toole

Quotes

Trivia

Miscellaneous Notes

Released in United States on Video January 20, 1998

Released in United States Summer July 18, 1997

Steve Oedekerk reportedly received $2 million for directing this film.

Steve Oedekerk reportedly received $2 million for directing this film.

Began shooting April 17, 1996.

Completed shooting July 22, 1996.

Released in United States on Video January 20, 1998

Released in United States Summer July 18, 1997