The first five minutes or so are slightly promising, as Ringo (yep, the character portrayed by Nick Cannon is named after the Beatles, as the film repeatedly reminds viewers) narrates a walkthrough of his thievery skills. The strategy does not require stealing from a person or their house directly, but rather from their security lockboxes, as legal loopholes dramatically lessen the danger. Now, I seriously doubt this is the case in reality, but it’s easy to accept given that the film introduces a range of individuals who use their varied criminal talents for good (Ringo only steals from the scum of society). Viol, a martial artist, is one of the other members of the titular misfits.
Don’t become too involved, because The Misfits isn’t really about them. It tells the narrative of Pace, a career criminal who does not steal for the greater good and is played by Pierce Brosnan, escapes a high-security jail before being put to death by Schultz (Tim Roth). The misfits make contact and aid during the escape, gaining power on Pace and recruiting his aid in a gold robbery from terrorists. Initially disinterested in helping refugees (grabbing gold magically does that), it’s only after he reconnects with his estranged daughter Hope (Hermione Corfield, a brilliant emerging actress who should be nowhere near this atrocity of a film) that he realizes what he can do to aid them. IMDB