Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 4.1 Box office 5 Soundtrack 6 Awards and nominations 7 Legacy 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] Young and reckless Detroit police detective Axel Foley's latest unauthorized sting operation goes sour when two uniformed officers intervene, resulting in a high-speed chase through the city which causes widespread damage. His boss Inspector Douglas Todd reprimands Axel for his behavior and threatens to fire him unless he changes his ways on the force. Axel arrives at his apartment to find it has been broken into by his childhood friend, Mikey Tandino. Mikey, an ex-con, ended up working as a security guard in Beverly Hills thanks to a mutual friend, Jenny Summers. Mikey shows Axel some German bearer bonds and Axel wonders how he got them, but chooses not to question him about it. After going out to a bar, they return to Axel's apartment, where two men knock Axel unconscious, confront Mikey about the bearer bonds, then assault and kill him. Axel wants to investigate Mikey's murder, but Inspector Todd refuses to allow it because of his close ties to the victim. Against orders, Axel instead uses vacation time to head to Beverly Hills to investigate alone. He finds Jenny working in an art gallery and learns about Mikey's ties to Victor Maitland, the gallery's owner. Posing as a flower deliveryman, Axel goes to Maitland's office and tries to question him about Mikey, but is thrown out a window by Maitland's bodyguards and arrested. Wary of Axel's intentions, Lieutenant Andrew Bogomil assigns Sergeant John Taggart and Detective Billy Rosewood to follow him. Antagonistic at first, the trio develop a mutual respect after foiling a robbery in a striptease bar. Axel sneaks into one of Maitland's warehouses where he finds coffee grounds and suspects they were used to pack drugs. He also discovers that many of Maitland's crates have not gone through customs. After being arrested again, this time after a scuffle at Maitland's country club, Axel confides to Bogomil that Maitland may be a drug smuggler. Police Chief Hubbard, having learned of Axel's ill-advised investigative actions, removes Taggart and Rosewood from the case and orders Axel escorted out of town. However, Axel convinces Rosewood to pick up Jenny instead and take her with them to Maitland's warehouse, where a shipment is due to arrive that day. Axel and Jenny break into the warehouse and discover several bags of cocaine inside a crate. Before Axel can get this new-found evidence to Rosewood, Maitland and his associates arrive. Maitland takes Jenny and leaves Axel to be killed but Rosewood enters the warehouse and rescues him. Taggart tracks Axel and Rosewood to Maitland's estate, joining them in their efforts to rescue Jenny and bring Maitland to justice. After wiping out most of Maitland's men, Axel kills Zack, Maitland's right-hand man and Mikey's killer. Bogomil arrives, helping Axel kill Maitland and rescue Jenny. Bogomil then fabricates a story to Hubbard that covers for all the participants without discrediting the Beverly Hills Police force. Realizing that he will be fired in Detroit, Axel asks Bogomil to speak to Inspector Todd and smooth things over for him. Later, Taggart and Rosewood pay Axel's bill as he checks out of his hotel. Axel invites them to join him for a farewell drink, and they accept.

Cast[edit] Eddie Murphy as Axel Foley Judge Reinhold as Detective Billy Rosewood John Ashton as Sergeant John Taggart Lisa Eilbacher as Jenny Summers Ronny Cox as Lieutenant Bogomil Steven Berkoff as Victor Maitland James Russo as Mikey Tandino Stephen Elliott as Chief Hubbard Paul Reiser as Jeffrey Jonathan Banks as Zack Gilbert R. Hill as Inspector Todd Bronson Pinchot as Serge

Production[edit] The Beverly Hills City Hall featured prominently in the Beverly Hills Cop films as the police headquarters. In 1977, Paramount executive Don Simpson came up with a movie idea about a cop from East L.A. who transferred to Beverly Hills.[4] Screenwriter Danilo Bach was called in to write the screenplay. Bach pitched his idea to Simpson and Paramount in 1981 under the name Beverly Drive, about a cop from Pittsburgh named Elly Axel.[4] However, his script was a straight action film and Bach was forced to make changes to the script, but after a few attempts the project went stale.[4] With the success of Flashdance (1983), Simpson saw the Beverly Hills film as his next big project.[4] Daniel Petrie, Jr. was brought in to rewrite the script and Paramount loved Petrie's humorous approach to the project, with the lead character now called Axel Elly, from Detroit.[4] Producer Jerry Bruckheimer claimed that the role of Axel Foley was first offered to Mickey Rourke, who signed a $400,000 holding contract to do the film. When revisions and other preparations took longer than expected, Rourke left the project to do another film. Sylvester Stallone was originally considered for the part of Foley.[5] Stallone gave the script a dramatic rewrite and made it into a straight action film.[4] In one of the previous drafts written for Stallone, the character of Billy Rosewood was called "Siddons" and was killed off half-way through the script during one of the action scenes.[6] Stallone had renamed the lead character to Axel Cobretti, with the character of Michael Tandino being his brother and Jenny Summers playing his love interest. Stallone has said that his script for Beverly Hills Cop would have "looked like the opening scene from Saving Private Ryan on the beaches of Normandy. Believe it or not, the finale was me in a stolen Lamborghini playing chicken with an oncoming freight train being driven by the ultra-slimy bad guy."[4] However, Stallone's ideas were deemed "too expensive" for Paramount to produce and Stallone ultimately pulled out two weeks before filming was to start. Two days later, the film's producers, Simpson and Bruckheimer, convinced Eddie Murphy to replace Stallone in the film, prompting more rewrites.[7] Besides Stallone and Rourke, other actors who were considered for the role of Axel Foley included Richard Pryor, Al Pacino, and James Caan.[8]

Reception[edit] Beverly Hills Cop received critical acclaim upon its release, and is considered by many as one of the best films of 1984.[9][10][unreliable source?] Janet Maslin of The New York Times wrote "Beverly Hills Cop finds Eddie Murphy doing what he does best: playing the shrewdest, hippest, fastest-talking underdog in a rich man's world. Eddie Murphy knows exactly what he's doing, and he wins at every turn".[11] Richard Schickel of Time magazine wrote that "Eddie Murphy exuded the kind of cheeky, cocky charm that has been missing from the screen since Cagney was a pup, snarling his way out of the ghetto".[12] Axel Foley became Murphy's signature role and was ranked No. 78 on Empire magazine's list of The 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time.[13] Also, Entertainment Weekly magazine ranked Beverly Hills Cop as the third best comedy film of the last 25 years. According to Christopher Hitchens, the British novelist and poet Kingsley Amis considered the film "a flawless masterpiece."[14] Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes retrospectively collected reviews from 43 critics to give the film a score of 84%, with an average score of 7.1 out of 10.[15] In 2003, the film was picked as one of the 1000 Best Movies Ever Made by The New York Times.[16] Box office[edit] The film was released on December 5, 1984, and played in 2,006 theaters.[3] It debuted first at box office, making $15,214,805 in its first five days of release. Thanks to word of mouth, the film generated higher revenue in the weeks following the first week, with the highest one being in its fourth week of release, when it grossed $20,064,790 in five days. It stayed #1 for 14 non-consecutive weeks and tied Tootsie for the films with the second most weeks at #1. (The first is Titanic.)[17] The film earned approximately $234,760,478 domestically and became the highest-grossing film of 1984.[18] It also became the highest-grossing R rated film of all-time, a rank it would hold until The Matrix Reloaded in 2003. (Adjusted for inflation, Beverly Hills Cop is the third highest-grossing R rated film of all-time behind The Exorcist and The Godfather.)[19] Box Office Mojo estimates that the film sold over 67 million tickets in the US.[20]

Soundtrack[edit] Main article: Beverly Hills Cop (soundtrack) The soundtrack was released on MCA Records and won the Grammy Award for Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media (1986). The instrumental title tune, "Axel F", composed and performed by Harold Faltermeyer, is a cultural touchstone and has since been covered by numerous artists.

Awards and nominations[edit] Academy Award Nominated for Best Writing (Original Screenplay) - Danilo Bach and Daniel Petrie, Jr. British Academy Film Awards Nominated for Best Score - Harold Faltermeyer Edgar Allan Poe Award Nominated for Best Motion Picture - Daniel Petrie, Jr. Golden Globe Award Nominated for Best Motion Picture - Comedy/Musical Nominated for Best Motion Picture Actor - Comedy/Musical - Eddie Murphy Grammy Award Won for Best Score Soundtrack Album - Marc Benno, Harold Faltermeyer, Keith Forsey, Micki Free, Jon Gilutin, Howard Hewett, Bunny Hull, Howie Rice, Sharon Robinson, Danny Sembello, Sue Sheridan, Richard Theisen, Allee Willis People's Choice Award Won for Favorite Motion Picture Stuntman Award Won for Best Vehicular Stunt (Motion Picture) - Eddy Donno This film is No. 22 on Bravo's list of the 100 funniest films.[21][22] American Film Institute Lists AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies - Nominated[23] AFI's 100 Years... 100 Laughs - #63 AFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes and Villains: Detective Axel Foley - Nominated Hero[24]

Legacy[edit] The film was followed by two sequels, Beverly Hills Cop II and Beverly Hills Cop III, both starring Eddie Murphy, in 1987 and 1994, respectively. Judge Reinhold reprised his role for the sequels. The second film met with mixed reviews but was a box office success, while the third film was unsuccessful both critically and commercially. In 2013, a television series was reported to be in the works for CBS.[25] The pilot was written by Shawn Ryan and directed by Barry Sonnenfeld. Brandon T. Jackson was cast as Axel Foley's son.[26] The series was not picked up, but Ryan reported that it tested well enough for Paramount to put a fourth film into production.[27]

References[edit] ^ "BEVERLY HILLS COP (15)". British Board of Film Classification. December 10, 1984. Retrieved November 28, 2015.  ^ "Beverly Hills Cop Production Budget". Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ a b "Beverly Hills Cop". Box Office Mojo.  ^ a b c d e f g Cronin, Brian (2013-01-16). "Movie Legends Revealed: Sly Stallone as Axel Foley?". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2014-06-12.  ^ O'Connell, Sean. "Sylvester Stallone turns down Beverly Hills Cop Script according to book". Retrieved August 11, 2016.  ^ "Re-Cast: Five Blockbusters Completely Changed For Their Star". Empire Magazine. Retrieved 2010-11-13.  ^ Gruson, Linsey (1984-12-16). "EXIT STALLONE, ENTER EDDIE MURPHY". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014-06-12.  ^ Gruson, Linsey (1984-12-16). "20 Fascinating Facts About The 'Beverly Hills Cop' Franchise". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014-06-12.  ^ "The Greatest Films of 1984". AMC Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "The Best Movies of 1984 by Rank". Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Beverly Hills Cop, Film Review". The New York Times. April 29, 2003. Archived from the original on October 3, 2012. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Cinema: Eddie Goes to Lotusland". Time. December 10, 1984. Retrieved April 26, 2010.  ^ "Empire's The 100 Greatest Movie Characters". Empire. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "The Amis Inheritance". New York Times. Retrieved September 27, 2012.  ^ "Beverly Hills Cop Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "The Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made". The New York Times. April 29, 2003. Retrieved April 26, 2010.  ^ "Longest Top Ranking Movies (Conesecutive Weeks". Box Office Mojo.  ^ "1984 Yearly Box Office Results - Box Office Mojo". Retrieved December 30, 2016.  ^ Box Office Mojo All Time Grosses R-Rated tab ^ "Beverly Hills Cop (1984)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 31, 2016.  ^ "Bravo's 100 Funniest Movies of All Time". July 25, 2006. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Bravo's "100 Funniest Movies"". Archived from the original on July 3, 2010. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies Nominees ^ AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains Nominees ^ Hibberd, James (February 22, 2013). "Hollywood Insider: What's Going on Behind the Scenes: TV's Pilot Season Goes (Very) High-Concept". Entertainment Weekly. New York: Time Inc. Retrieved January 15, 2017.  ^ Child, Ben (July 22, 2013). "Beverly Hills Cop TV series shot down". The Guardian. Retrieved January 15, 2017.  ^ Obenson, Tambay A. (July 22, 2013). "'Beverly Hills Cop' TV Series Officially Dead. BUT Pilot Tested Well, So 4th Movie In Development". Indiewire. Retrieved January 15, 2017. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Beverly Hills Cop Beverly Hills Cop on IMDb Beverly Hills Cop at the TCM Movie Database Beverly Hills Cop at Box Office Mojo Beverly Hills Cop at Rotten Tomatoes Beverly Hills Cop at Metacritic v t e Beverly Hills Cop series Films Beverly Hills Cop (1984) Beverly Hills Cop II (1987) Beverly Hills Cop III (1994) Characters Axel Foley Music Beverly Hills Cop "Axel F" "The Heat Is On" "Neutron Dance" "New Attitude" "Stir It Up" Beverly Hills Cop II "Cross My Broken Heart" "I Want Your Sex" "Shakedown" Beverly Hills Cop III "Luv 4 Dem Gangsta'z" "The Right Kinda Lover" Other Video game v t e Films directed by Martin Brest Hot Tomorrows (1977) Going in Style (1979) Beverly Hills Cop (1984) Midnight Run (1988) Scent of a Woman (1992) Meet Joe Black (1998) Gigli (2003) v t e Films produced by Jerry Bruckheimer Farewell, My Lovely (1975) March or Die (1977) Defiance (1980) American Gigolo (1980) Thief (1981) Young Doctors in Love (1982) Flashdance (1983) Beverly Hills Cop (1984) Thief of Hearts (1984) Top Gun (1986) Beverly Hills Cop II (1987) Days of Thunder (1990) Dangerous Minds (1995) Crimson Tide (1995) Bad Boys (1995) The Rock (1996) Con Air (1997) Enemy of the State (1998) Armageddon (1998) Remember the Titans (2000) Coyote Ugly (2000) Gone in 60 Seconds (2000) Pearl Harbor (2001) Black Hawk Down (2001) Bad Company (2002) Bad Boys II (2003) Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003) Veronica Guerin (2003) Kangaroo Jack (2003) National Treasure (2004) King Arthur (2004) Just Legal (2005) Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest (2006) Déjà Vu (2006) Glory Road (2006) Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (2007) National Treasure: Book of Secrets (2007) G-Force (2009) Confessions of a Shopaholic (2009) Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time (2010) The Sorcerer's Apprentice (2010) Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011) The Lone Ranger (2013) Deliver Us from Evil (2014) Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales (2017) 12 Strong (2018) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1984 filmsEnglish-language filmsAmerican filmsBeverly Hills Cop1980s action comedy films1980s buddy filmsAmerican action comedy filmsAmerican buddy cop filmsFictional portrayals of the Detroit Police DepartmentFilms produced by Jerry BruckheimerFilms set in Beverly Hills, CaliforniaFilms set in DetroitFilms set in Los AngelesPolice detective filmsParamount Pictures filmsFilms directed by Martin BrestFilms produced by Don SimpsonFilms scored by Harold FaltermeyerHidden categories: Use mdy dates from November 2015Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersAll articles lacking reliable referencesArticles lacking reliable references from May 2014

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Beverly Hills Cop (disambiguation)Martin BrestDon SimpsonJerry BruckheimerDaniel Petrie Jr.Danilo BachEddie MurphyHarold FaltermeyerBruce SurteesBilly WeberParamount PicturesLos AngelesAction FilmComedy FilmMartin BrestDaniel Petrie Jr.Eddie MurphyAxel FoleyBeverly Hills, CaliforniaJudge ReinholdJohn Ashton (actor)Ronny CoxLisa EilbacherSteven BerkoffJonathan BanksBeverly Hills Cop (film Series)People's Choice AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – Musical Or ComedyAcademy Award For Best Original ScreenplayDetroitSting OperationBeverly Hills, CaliforniaWest GermanyBearer BondEddie MurphyAxel FoleyJudge ReinholdJohn Ashton (actor)Lisa EilbacherRonny CoxSteven BerkoffJames RussoStephen Elliott (actor)Paul ReiserJonathan BanksGil HillBronson PinchotEnlargeBeverly Hills, CaliforniaParamount PicturesDon SimpsonEast Los Angeles, CaliforniaDanilo BachPittsburghFlashdanceDaniel Petrie, Jr.Jerry BruckheimerMickey RourkeSylvester StalloneSaving Private RyanLamborghiniRichard PryorAl PacinoJames Caan (actor)Wikipedia:Identifying Reliable SourcesJanet MaslinThe New York TimesRichard SchickelTime (magazine)James CagneyEmpire (film Magazine)Entertainment WeeklyChristopher HitchensKingsley AmisRotten TomatoesWord Of MouthTootsieTitanic (1997 Film)The Matrix ReloadedThe Exorcist (film)The GodfatherBox Office MojoBeverly Hills Cop (soundtrack)MCA RecordsGrammy Award For Best Score Soundtrack For Visual MediaAxel FHarold FaltermeyerAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best Writing (Original Screenplay)British Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Award For Best Film MusicEdgar AwardList Of Edgar Allan Poe Award For Best Motion Picture Screenplay WinnersGolden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – Musical Or ComedyGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical Or ComedyGrammy AwardGrammy Award For Best Score Soundtrack For Visual MediaPeople's Choice AwardsBravo (US TV Channel)American Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years... 100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years... 100 LaughsAFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes And VillainsBeverly Hills Cop IIBeverly Hills Cop IIICBSShawn RyanBarry SonnenfeldBrandon T. 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