LIONHEART is like Sylvester Stallone with marbles in his mouth and a low quality microphone: I'm confused on what it's trying to say. ADAEZE OBIAGU is upset when she's not put in charge of the company after the boss has gotten sick. She thinks that she was the best candidate but was ignored for being a woman. Here's the problem: The boss is her father. She says how long she has worked for the company, but the viewer never finds out how long the other candidates (who are clearly older than her) have. I'm not saying she wasn't a good candidate at all (many scenes show how she works), but this is about choosing the best one. It's hard to root for nepotism. Luckily, the movie doesn't completely focus on that aspect. In fact, ADAEZE has a couple of moments of unprofessionalism, immaturity and even hipocresy. Is adding flaws a way to humanize her? That's good, but it kind of contradicts the "powerful businesswoman" image. Unless... Is the movie trying to say that she was never perfect yet nobody is perfect and so she can still be the leader the company needs? That seems too complex for a plot like this. It's unoriginal and too straight-forward. However, it's compelling enough and never boring. While the visuals don't stand out, the direction of actors does. Not just because the performances are good, but because of how the actors play off each other. Every now and then, a text on screen shows how many days are left until the deadline of a loan payment. However, it only says "Day" plus the number. That makes it look like it's the amount of days that have passed since the countdown began. It should say the number plus "Days left."