Goofs - Mr. Nice (2010)
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Mr. Nice (2010)

Country: UK, Spain

Genres: Biography, Comedy, Crime

Taglines: Most Wanted. Most Wasted.

Director: Bernard Rose

Writers: Bernard Rose, Howard Marks

Stars: Rhys Ifans, Chloë Sevigny, David Thewlis, Luis Tosar, ...

Mr Nice is the true life story of Howard Marks who was born into a coal mining family in South Wales in 1940's and then made it to Oxford University to study nuclear physics during the swinging sixties. With the help of fellow students, Marks built a worldwide marijuana smuggling network which became responsible for the majority of the drug smoked in the Western world during the 1970s and 1980s. Marks' adventures led him to have dealings with the CIA, PLO, IRA and the Mafia and he even became an MI6 agent himself for a period. Howard Marks is played by the brilliant Rhys Ivans, who won much acclaim for his portrayal of the folk hero.
Throughout the film, there are several occasions when modern UPVC windows are visible - most clearly when the projector is stolen from the school, and in the accountant's office before he gets arrested.
When Howard meets with Mac, the MI-6 operative, in the pub, a modern day Ford Focus can be seen out the window.
When Howard is hunting for an unoccupied working phone box, the couple he attempts to interrupt are using a modern style push button phone.
When Howard visits the airport of Shanon for the first time an ATC radar appears on the screen for couple of seconds. It is most likely a Marconi PSR system co-mounted with a MSSR radar which is too modern for the late 70s or early 80s.
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
When Howard enters the prison, the sign says "LORRACH GEFÄNGNIS". In fact, the city is called "Lörrach".
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
In the Spanish-language court scene, the subtitles use the phrase "flaunt the law." This is a common error: the correct phrase is "flout the law."
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
When Howard Marks crashes his car in Ireland, it's obvious that the car went further than the film makers expected as the camera jerks untidily to the right to keep it in shot.
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard
The car that Rhys Ifans (Mr Nice) uses during the scene where the police pull his vehicle apart clearly uses a number plate font that was not introduced in Britain until 2001. Prior to this letters had more width and the same hight as the current standard.