Lawrence Bender is a celebrated movie producer from the United States. He was born on October 17, 1957. Lawrence Bender is hugely experienced in the field of entertainment. He has produced many films. They include safe, Innocent Voices, Goodwill Hunting, Django, and Reservoir Dogs among others. Lawrence Bender was born to two parents. The mother was a kindergarten teacher while his father was a college professor. When Lawrence Bender was growing up, he wanted to be like his grandfather. He joined Cherry Hill High School East. Bender later graduated and joined University. He attended The University of Maine where he pursued and graduated with a degree in Civil Engineering.

Currently, Lawrence Bender is 60 years turning 61 on October. He is a family man. Being an expert in the industry, Lawrence produced the movie ‘Knock around guys’. The storyline involves four sons, namely Green, Davoli, Pepper and Diesel. The four gentlemen have to team up and recover some cash in a small town in the United States that is strongly ruled by a corrupt sheriff. The climax of the movie is when Matt Demaret is asked to deliver some cash on behalf of his father. His uncle, who goes by the name Malkovich, is the one who gives some piece of advice to him. However, things never turn out as expected. He loses the bag carrying the cash at a refueling station. It turned out that there were a half million dollars in the bag. Davoli’s father is facing a threat of life imprisonment. He does everything possible to ensure that his son has a good life. Davoli’s father convinces him to learn some restaurant business.

Now, the sons together with their friends, decide to retrieve the cash before their father skins them alive. The movie’s set up is terrific. The little young men have to run through a dangerous town trying to recover their father’s money. However, the movie never found the actual or expected tone. Probably it’s because it had two directors. Some scenes were extraordinarily long and lacked the taste. Also, some actors absurdly proposed for lengthy speeches which undermined their profession as actors.