Brett Ratner

Brett Ratner (born March 28, 1969) is an American director and producer. He is known for directing the Rush Hour film series, The Family Man, Red Dragon, X-Men: The Last Stand, and Tower Heist. He was also a producer of the films Black Mass, The Revenant, War Dogs, The Lego Ninjago Movie, and the Horrible Bosses series.[1][2][3]

Ratner got his start directing with music videos in the 1990s,[4] and directed his first motion picture, Money Talks, in 1997.[5] Overall, the films Ratner has directed have earned over $2 billion at the global box office.[4]

Ratner is the co-founder of RatPac Entertainment, a film production and financing company. Ratner led RatPac's partnership with Dune Entertainment in September 2013 for a co-financing deal with Warner Bros. that included 75 films.[6]

On January 19, 2017, Ratner received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for his contributions to the motion picture industry, located at 6801 Hollywood Boulevard.[7][8]

In late 2017, a former talent agency employee accused Ratner of rape and seven other women accused him of sexual misconduct and harassment. Said accusations have led to a severance of ties between Ratner and Warner Bros.

Brett Ratner
Brett Ratner 2012 Shankbone
Ratner at the 2012 Tribeca Film Festival
Born March 28, 1969 (age 49)
Miami Beach, Florida, U.S.
Occupation Director, producer
Years active 1987–present
Known for RatPac Entertainment
Rush Hour
Prison Break

Early life

Ratner was born and raised in Miami Beach, Florida, the son of Marsha Pratts (remarried), a socialite, and Ronald Ratner.[9][10] He grew up in a "middle-class Jewish family".[11] His father was the son of a wealthy Miami businessman. His mother was born in Cuba, and immigrated to the U.S. in the 1960s with her parents, Fanita and Mario Presman (their families had originally moved to Cuba from Eastern Europe).[12][13][14] Ratner's mother was sixteen when he was born.[11] Ratner told Aventura Business Monthly in a May 2011 cover story interview that he "really didn't know" his biological father, and that he considers Alvin Malnik, who opened the famous Forge restaurant in Miami Beach, to be his father, "the one who raised" him.[15] Ratner's biological father became homeless in Miami Beach, a situation which inspired the younger Ratner to become a board member of the nationwide nonprofit organization Chrysalis, which helps the homeless find work.[16]

Ratner attended Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy[17] elementary school and attended Alexander Muss High School in Israel[14] and graduated in 1986 from Miami Beach Senior High School. While growing up in Miami Beach, Ratner was an extra on the set of Scarface and was able to watch Miami Vice film around town.[18] He is a 1990 graduate of New York University.[19] In 2010, he cited Martin Scorsese's 1980 film Raging Bull as his inspiration to enter the world of film.[20]



Ratner has directed several music videos for artists such as Mariah Carey, Madonna, Miley Cyrus, Jay Z, Michael Jackson, D'Angelo, Public Enemy, LL Cool J, Wu-Tang Clan, and P. Diddy.[21][22] While a student at NYU, he released his first short film Whatever Happened to Mason Reese?.[23]

Ratner had his motion picture debut when he directed Money Talks in 1997. The film, an action-comedy about a con-man accused of organizing a prison break, was Ratner's first collaboration with comedian Chris Tucker.

In 1998, Ratner directed Rush Hour, starring Tucker and Jackie Chan, both of whom reunited with Ratner for two sequels, Rush Hour 2 (2001) and Rush Hour 3 (2007).

After Bryan Singer left the X-Men franchise to direct Superman Returns, Ratner became director of X-Men: The Last Stand (2006).[24]

Ratner directed a Super Bowl ad for Wynn Las Vegas featuring Steve Wynn (Wynn stood on top of Wynn Las Vegas for the commercial as he introduced the property).

He also edited the English version of the film Kites, starring Indian superstar Hrithik Roshan and Mexican actress Bárbara Mori using techniques developed in the critically acclaimed series Kung Faux.

Ratner directed and served as an executive producer on the 2011 CBS comedy-drama television series CHAOS. In the same year, Ratner also directed the ensemble comedy caper Tower Heist.


Ratner was an executive producer of the television series Prison Break, which aired from 2005 to 2009.[25]

In 2011, Ratner produced the TV documentary, American Masters: Woody Allen – A Documentary.[26] That same year, he produced Horrible Bosses, a comedy about employees plotting to kill their bosses.[27][28] Horrible Bosses opened at the domestic box office with $28.1 million in its first weekend.[29]

Ratner produced a remake of Snow White, Mirror Mirror (2012), based on the screenplay The Brothers Grimm: Snow White by Melisa Wallack.[30]

In 2014, he produced Horrible Bosses 2, the sequel to his 2001 film.[31] Ratner executive-produced the Rush Hour TV series based on the Rush Hour film series.[32][33][34]

In 2015, Ratner produced Black Mass, a biopic about gangster James “Whitey” Bulger played by Johnny Depp.[35] The same year, Ratner was executive producer on The Revenant starring Leonardo DiCaprio.[36]

He was an executive producer on the 2016 film War Dogs, featuring director Todd Phillips and starring Jonah Hill, about two friends who become international arms dealers.[37]

On January 19, 2017, Ratner received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for his contributions to the motion picture industry, located at 6801 Hollywood Boulevard.[7][8]

Rumored projects

Ratner was under consideration to direct X-Men (2000) and Superman Returns (2006), although both were eventually directed by Bryan Singer.

In May 2008, it was announced that Ratner would be directing the long in-development Beverly Hills Cop IV,[38] which was confirmed on December 6, 2013.[39]

In May 2011, it was announced that Ratner signed on to direct The 39 Clues, the live-action adaptation of the young-adult book series.[40]

A Tetris origins movie about the game's inventor Alexey Pajitnov was announced in November 2015 with Ratner attached to produce the film.[41]

As of 2016, Ratner was reported to be working on Unfit, based on Imbeciles: The Supreme Court, American Eugenics, and the Sterilization of Carrie Buck.[42]

RatPac Entertainment

In December 2012, Ratner and Australian media mogul James Packer formed a joint venture, RatPac Entertainment. The firm will produce independent films and co-produce big-budget films with a major studio.[43] Packer's stake in the company was later bought out by Len Blavatnik's First Access Entertainment. The company makes 25 films annually.[44] By 2017, the company co-financed over 50 films which had 51 Oscar nominations and earned a total of over $10 billion in box office.[45]

RatPac and Dune Entertainment formed a film investment vehicle, which in September 2013, entered a multi-year, 75-film co-financing partnership with Warner Bros.[46] The company has also partnered with New Regency, advertising firm WPP, Chinese firm CMC Capital Partners, and Shanghai Media Group.[47]

Ratner made $40 million after the release of Gravity, which was RatPac's first investment.[48][49][50]

In June 2014, Ratner's RatPac Entertainment and Class 5 Films acquired the movie rights to the non-fiction article American Hippopotamus, by Jon Mooallem, about the meat shortage in the U.S. in 1910 and the attempts made by Major Frederick Russell Burnham, Captain Fritz Joubert Duquesne and Congressman Robert Broussard to import hippopotamuses into the Louisiana bayous and to convince Americans to eat them. The movie will highlight the Burnham - Duquesne rivalry, two famous spies who had previously been under orders to assassinate each other. Ratner, Edward Norton, and William Migliore will produce this feature film.[51]

Screen appearances

Ratner was seen on MTV series Punk'd when Hugh Jackman, who portrays Wolverine in the X-Men films, was the subject of a practical joke that made it appear Ratner's $3.6 million home in Beverly Hills was destroyed by a BBQ grill explosion. Ashton Kutcher later arrived at his home and hugged him after Jackman was punk'd.[52]

In April 2007, Fox Broadcasting announced that he, Carrie Fisher, Garry Marshall and Jon Avnet would be the judges for the network's filmmaking-competition, reality TV series, On the Lot, which premiered to low ratings in May 2007.

He also appeared as himself in Entourage, in an episode that was shot at his Beverly Hills home,[53] and in the film Black and White.

In 2009, Ratner created The Shooter Series which compiled his work, including interviews with Ratner, and a short film about Mickey Rourke's transition into boxing.[21]


In 2009, Rather established Rat Press, a publishing company. The company reissued a Playboy interview with Marlon Brando and Robert Evans as well as an account of NFL player Jim Brown.[54]


84th Academy Awards

On August 4, 2011, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced Ratner would produce the 84th Academy Awards with Don Mischer.[55][56] However, Ratner resigned on November 8, 2011[57] after remarking that "rehearsal is for fags".[58] Ratner later apologized for his remarks.[59] Eddie Murphy, who was scheduled to host the ceremony, also resigned in deference to a new production team.[60] Ratner was replaced by Brian Grazer,[61] and Murphy was replaced by previous Oscar host Billy Crystal.[62]

Sexual misconduct allegations

In October 2017, a former talent agency employee accused Ratner of rape.[63] On November 1, 2017, seven women, including Ellen Page, Olivia Munn, and Natasha Henstridge, accused Ratner of sexual misconduct and harassment, as well as following an actress into a bathroom without invitation and masturbating as another entered his trailer to deliver food.[64][65] Page has stated that Ratner outed her as gay at a cast and crew meet and greet for X-Men: The Last Stand, which made her feel violated.[66][67]

Journalist Danielle Berrin described being repeatedly sexually harassed by Ratner while writing an interview cover story on him in 2008 for The Jewish Journal,[68] as well as in a follow-up article for The Jewish Journal in 2011.[69] Actress Sarah Shahi stated that on multiple occasions during filming of Rush Hour 3 (2007), Ratner pushed his groin against her and made graphic sexual comments.[70]

In November 2017, Ratner announced that he was "[stepping] away from all Warner Bros.-related activities" and Warner Bros. was reviewing the issue.[71][72][73]


Ratner filed a libel suit on November 1, 2017, accusing Melanie Kohler of damaging his reputation by writing a Facebook post in which she accused him of raping her. Kohler's attorneys urged the judge to throw out the case, but the motion to dismiss was denied in February 2018.[74]


Film and television

Year Film Director Producer Type
1990 Whatever Happened to Mason Reese Yes Yes Short film
1997 Money Talks Yes Feature film
1998 Rush Hour Yes
1999 Partners Yes Yes TV movie
Making the Video Yes TV series documentary
2000 The Family Man Yes Feature film
2001 Rush Hour 2 Yes
Double Take Yes
Velocity Rules Yes Short film
Lady Luck Yes
2002 Red Dragon Yes Feature film
Paid in Full Yes
Me and Daphne Yes
A Ribbon of Dreams Yes
2004 After the Sunset Yes Yes
2005 Before, During and 'After the Sunset' Yes Video documentary
Prison Break (pilot episode) Yes TV series
Santa's Slay Yes Feature film
Untitled David Diamond/David Weissman Project Yes Yes TV movie
2006 X-Men: The Last Stand Yes Feature film
Running Scared Yes
End Game Yes Direct-to-video film
Becker Hargrove, Inc. Yes Short film
2007 Entourage TV Series
Rush Hour 3 Yes Feature film
Code Name: The Cleaner Yes
Helmut by June Yes TV documentary
Women's Murder Club Yes TV series
2008 21 Yes Feature film
Blue Blood Yes Yes TV movie
New York, I Love You Yes Feature film
2009 Cop House Yes Yes TV movie
I Knew It Was You: Rediscovering John Cazale Yes Documentary short
Prison Break: The Final Break Yes TV movie
The Shooter Series: vol. 1 Yes Video
2010 Catfish Yes Documentary
Kites: The Remix Yes Feature film
Skyline Yes
Mother's Day Yes
2011 Tower Heist Yes
Horrible Bosses Yes
Nick Cannon: Mr. Show Biz Yes TV documentary
CHAOS Yes TV series
Rogue Yes Yes TV movie
2012 Mirror Mirror Yes Feature film
CZ12 Yes
2013 Movie 43 Yes
2014 30 for 30: Soccer Stories Yes Yes TV series
Night Will Fall Yes Documentary
Electric Boogaloo: The Wild, Untold Story of Cannon Films Yes
One Day Since Yesterday: Peter Bogdanovich & the Lost American Film Yes
The Water Diviner Yes Feature film
Jersey Boys Yes
Hercules Yes Yes
Horrible Bosses 2 Yes
2015 Barely Lethal Yes
The 100 Years Show Yes Documentary short
By Sidney Lumet Yes Documentary
Chuck Norris vs. Communism Yes
Black Mass Yes Feature film
I Saw the Light Yes
S is for Stanley Yes Documentary
Fun Size Horror: Volume Two Yes Short film
Kill Them Mommy! Yes
In the Name of Honor Yes Documentary
Truth Yes Feature film
The Audition Yes Short film
The Revenant Yes Feature film
Breakthrough Yes TV documentary series
2016 Dark Crimes Yes Feature film
Before the Flood Yes Documentary
Rules Don't Apply Yes Feature film
Author: The J.T. Leroy Story Yes Documentary
Bright Lights: Starring Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds Yes TV documentary
War Dogs Yes Feature film
Rush Hour Yes TV series
2017 American Masters Yes TV series
The Lego Ninjago Movie Yes Feature film
TBA Hong Kong Phooey
Untitled Boston College Fox Project Yes
In the Company of Lies Yes
2018 Georgetown Yes

Music videos

Year Title Artist
1987 "Christmas in Hollis" Run–D.M.C.
1988 "Louder Than a Bomb" Public Enemy
1993 "Rat Bastard" Prime Minister Pete Nice & Daddy Rich
"Kick the Bobo" Prime Minister Pete Nice & Daddy Rich
"Stay Real" Erick Sermon
"Tonight's da Night" Redman
"Pink Cookies In a Plastic Bag Getting Crushed By Buildings" LL Cool J
1994 "Nuttin' but Love" Heavy D & the Boyz
"I'll Take Her" Ill Al Skratch featuring Brian McKnight
"I Like the Way You Work It" Blackstreet
1995 "Freek'n You" Jodeci
"Love U 4 Life" Jodeci
"Every Little Thing I Do" Soul for Real
"Brown Sugar" D'Angelo
"Who Do U Love" Deborah Cox
"Sex Wit You" Heavy D & the Boyz
"Cruisin'" D'Angelo
"(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman" Mary J. Blige
1996 "Lady" (DJ Premier Remix) D'Angelo featuring AZ
"Don't Wanna Lose You" Lionel Richie
1997 "I'll Be" Foxy Brown
"No Doubt" 702
"Invisible Man" 98 Degrees
"Triumph" Wu-Tang Clan
1998 "How Deep Is Your Love" Dru Hill
1999 "I Still Believe" Mariah Carey
"Beautiful Stranger" Madonna
"Heartbreaker" Mariah Carey
"Thank God I Found You" Mariah Carey
2000 "This Could Be Heaven" Seal
2001 "Diddy" P. Diddy
2002 "Unbreakable" Michael Jackson
2005 "It's Like That" Mariah Carey
"We Belong Together" Mariah Carey
"These Boots Are Made for Walkin'" Jessica Simpson
2006 "Make Them Suffer" Cannibal Corpse
"A Public Affair" Jessica Simpson
"Samantha" Courtney Love
2008 "7 Things" Miley Cyrus
"Touch My Body" Mariah Carey
"Just Like Me" Jamie Foxx
"When You Leave (Numa Numa)" (Basshunter Remix) Alina
2009 "Obsessed" Mariah Carey
"H.A.T.E.U." Mariah Carey
2011 "Mrs. Right" Mindless Behavior
2015 "Infinity" Mariah Carey


Films Ratner has directed have received generally mixed to negative reviews.

Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
Money Talks 16%[75] N/A
Rush Hour 61%[76] 60[77]
The Family Man 53%[78] 42[79]
Rush Hour 2 52%[80] 48[81]
Red Dragon 69%[82] 60[83]
After the Sunset 18%[84] 38[85]
X-Men: The Last Stand 58%[86] 58[87]
Rush Hour 3 18%[88] 44[89]
New York, I Love You (Brett Ratner segment) 35%[90] 49[91]
Tower Heist 69%[92] 59[93]
Movie 43 ("Happy Birthday" segment) 4%[94] 18[95]
Hercules 62%[96] 47[97]
Average 43% 47


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