Mr. Brooks

Mr. Brooks (Kevin Costner) kills and frames Mr. Smith/Bafford (Dane Cook) for his recent murders and gives up killing again but Marshall (William Hurt) is confident that Brooks will kill again. As Smith is about to kill Mr. Brooks at the cemetery, he suddenly changes his mind and doesn't want to die and he kills Smith. Smith's urine at the murder scene of Detective Atwood's (Demi Moore) ex-husband and his attorney and the pictures he took (at the beginning of the film) frame him as the Thumbprint Killer. Mr. Brooks calls Detective Atwood and tells her that Smith isn't the Thumbprint Killer. Because of his fascination towards her, he asks her why she decided to become a detective when she could've been wealthy because of her wealthy father. She replies that her father was disappointed that his child was born female and she became a detective in order to prove him wrong and that she can be successful. Later, Mr. Brooks kisses his daughter good night and says "It's good to have you home" and she kills him... but this was just a nightmare. The final scene is Mr. Brooks in bed saying the prayer from the beginning of the film...

Rick Regan

Continuity mistake: During the van chase sequence, the van door is open for the first few minutes. Then the van makes a sharp right turn and immediately it cuts to the door which is now closed. In the immediately following shot, it's back open yet again.

Jazetopher
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Mr. Brooks: Before I was the Thumb Print Killer, I killed a lot of people, in a lot of different ways.

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Trivia: At about 1.48, while Mr. Brooks is reading a paper in a diner, the newspaper - USA Today - has only the headlines and first few lines written in English. The rest is in Latin. You can see it on the Bluray disc.

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Question: What type of personality disorder does Mr. Brook have, is compulsive killing part of it, and is it really genetic?

Jason Riley

Chosen answer: It sounds like Dissociative Identity Disorder. And I think compulsive killing is something he chooses to do, and not connected to his DID; and from skimming the article, it doesn't appear to be genetic.

Cubs Fan
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