It's not very surprising that this action/comedy/gangster flick from Denmark hasn't received much attention: the title misleadingly gives the impression that this will be rather boring to watch. Refreshingly, the follow-up to In China They Eat Dogs doesn't have any old men in new cars at all. What it does have is a lot of subtle but dubious humour written by one of the masters of black comedy: Anders Thomas Jensen (Adam's Apples).
After Harald (Kim Bodnia - Pusher) has been released from incarceration he visits his dying boss/surrogate father, Munken, on his death bed who informs Harald that he wishes to see his son before he passes away. The problem being that his Swedish son, Ludvig, is serving a life sentence in a high security prison for mass murder: a vital piece of information that hasn't been disclosed by Munken to Harald.
Harald instructs his Bakery friends, Peter and Martin (Nikolaj Lie Kaas - Green Butchers) that they have to come up with a fool proof plan to free the psychotic Ludvig and grant Munken his dying wish. Meanwhile, Ratko (Slavko Labovic - Pusher) and his vicious gang are threatening to kill Harald unless he repays the 3.5million Kroner he owes within the three weeks they have allocated him to find the hefty sum.
After the basic scenario has been laid down a series of highly charged scenes ensue with: bank heists, bullet strewn car chases, bungee jumping prison escapes, plane hijacking with a half dead doped up pilot, double crossings, murder with necrophilic implications, a redemptive romance of sorts and perfectly scripted cultural misunderstandings; making this action packed, genre bending spectacle an absolute howler of a comedy - recommended.