Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Months after the murder of her daughter, Mildred Hayes (Frances McDormand) is full of despair – a suspect is still not found. Apparently the police have better things to do than look for the killer. To wake up the sleepy little town, the 50-year-old has painted three large billboards along the highway with messages addressed directly to Sheriff William Willoughby (Woody Harrelson). Hayes accuses the police of discriminating against African Americans rather than worrying about real crimes. The signs say, “Raped at dying,” “No arrests yet?” And “How is that, Chief Willoughby?”
In the small town, the billboards are a real excitement. Some citizens hold to Mildred. Most, however, feel provoked. Finally, when even reporters from national television report on the extraordinary action, the atmosphere in Ebbin is booming. Suddenly, Chief of Police Willoughby has his hands full limiting the damage and detaining his violent officer Dixon (Sam Rockwell). Meanwhile, the chaos breaks out, as barely concealed racism, corruption and everyday small-town madness break course.
Since Martin McDonagh published his last movie “7 Psychos” in 2012, it’s been five years since the acclaimed director has been surprisingly quiet. McDonagh, who made his debut as a filmmaker in 2008 with the iconic action movie “Seeing Bruges … and Die?” Took the time to make a personal favorite project: Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri. The black-humorous story tells of a small town, which is awakened by a courageous mother from the slumber and suddenly faced with racism and an incompetent state power.

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