Get Out (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Get Out (2017) 1080p

A young African-American man visits his Caucasian girlfriend's mysterious family estate.

IMDB: 8.0106 Likes

  • Genre: Horror | Mystery
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.58G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 103
  • IMDB Rating: 8.0/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 48 / 1074

The Synopsis for Get Out (2017) 1080p

Chris and his girlfriend Rose go upstate to visit her parent's for the weekend. At first, Chris reads the family's overly accommodating behavior as nervous attempts to deal with their daughter's interracial relationship, but as the weekend progresses, a series of increasingly disturbing discoveries lead him to a truth that he never could have imagined.

The Director and Players for Get Out (2017) 1080p

[Role:]Allison Williams
[Role:]Daniel Kaluuya
[Role:Director]Jordan Peele
[Role:]Bradley Whitford

The Reviews for Get Out (2017) 1080p

Reviewed byramair350Vote: 9/10/10

I decided to see this film at the theater after hearing some of thehype (which was basically that it is an excellent horror film that istold from the perspective of a black man).

Well, I can see this would be truly the worst nightmare of a black man(and really the worst nightmare for us all). This is NOT a film thattries to make the viewer feel "sorry" for black people, nor is it atall preachy, but it is just a good old fashioned horror film with afresh new setting. I'm an old white guy by the way.

The acting is wonderful, and directing is amazing. The film, whilemostly horror, is actually completely hilarious in some parts, makingit the funniest AND scariest movie I have seen in ages (no easy feat).It is a shame that the film will likely not be regarded in the companyof Academy Award potential nominees, because the directing and actingis honestly Oscar worthy. Again, no small feat for a horror movie thatis also funny.

In summary, this is a MUST SEE at the theater and one of the best filmsof the year. It is a fun ride that is very well done!

a mind is a terrible thing to waste..Reviewed bymerelyaninnuendoVote: 8/10

Get Out

How often do we encounter actors speaking through their eyes? Daniel Kaluuya is riveting in his scared-to-death sequences (especially the first time when Catherine Keener hypnotizes him) and what really gets you here is that, so is the audience. Get Out is of course Jordan Peele's show in every frame but it is more of the Jordan-the director and not Jordan-the writer, for even though being familiar with the concept or idea the audience seems to fall into his world within the first act which was actually shot more beautifully and with excellent detailing for Jordan knew that this is the part where the audience may go off track and after the movie has surpassed the first act and the introduction of its creepy world and dreadful characters, the premise of the movie will easily favour in for the rest of the acts. Besides Daniel there is very little of the other cast to perform on or project themselves to that range so it resides within his territory and he has taken care of it, nicely. Get Out is smart, a bit shady and surprisingly filled with stunning violent sequences which ups the ante a bit and boosts the movie to the whole new level where it plays off in the major league against the action sequences of the movies like The Revenant and The Atomic Blonde.

What's happening here? This doesn't feel right!Reviewed byCoventryVote: 7/10

I've been a fan of horror movies and thrillers ever since I figured out how the TV worked. Always preferred older movies but also always kept my eyes and mind open for new instant classics. The problem is that so very few REALLY good horror movies come out nowadays, and when I read exaggeratedly praising and positive reviews about an alleged new masterpiece, I automatically become skeptical. Jordan Peele's "Get Out" was such an example. Literally everybody, acclaimed critics as well as ordinary mainstream audiences, was mad-raving enthusiast about "Get Out" and now it's even nominated for several Oscars, including best picture and best screenplay! I honestly must admit I never expected that a film like this would ever become nominated for the most important categories in such a hypocrite and predetermined contest for the elite. It'll never win, of course, but still.

It must be underlined that "Get Out" isn't groundbreakingly original, extremely intelligent or a genuine masterwork of scripting. There are, however, many things that the film - and the debuting director Jordan Peele in particular - does exceptionally well. First and foremost, the atmosphere! Although not featuring any graphic violence for the largest part of the film, the atmosphere is continuously ominous and hinting at something dreadful that can occur at any given moment. There's only a very selected number of classic horror films that uphold the "there's something terribly wrong here" sentiment for so long, and it provides "Get Out" with the same unique vibe as pure classics like "Seconds", "Rosemary's Baby", "Invasion of the Body Snatchers" and "The Stepford Wives" (the 1975 original, of course, not the idiotic Nicole Kidman remake). Secondly, you just cannot surpass Peele's truly unsurpassable approach of racial differences! Without explicitly mentioning about racial tension or introducing obviously racist characters, Peele shows that racial segregation is irreversibly integrated in our modern day social culture. This aspect of "Get Out" is indescribably unique, in fact. The harder the protagonists try to profile themselves as anti-racist, the more uncomfortable you get with them. Equally brilliant in this domain are the setting, costumes and tiny little details. The word "slavery" is never said out loud, yet look at the Armitage mansion, the style of their household staff and the crucial role of cotton at a certain point. Thirdly, and this is a joint effort with the ensemble cast, the performances in "Get Out" are extremely high standard. Atypical role or not, Daniel Kaluuya truly deserves the Best Actor nomination for his depiction of the insecure, skeptical and visibly petrified Chris Washington.

What's the story about, then? Well, I'm convinced that "Get Out" is one of those films for which they invented the rule of: "the less you know the better". Personally, I think that even rudimentary elements like the title or the cast list already reveal too much. If I was Jordan Peele, I would have named the film "What is happening here?" or "This doesn't feel right", but of course I respect their choice from a marketing point of view. I'm well aware of the fact that most reviews provide at least a brief synopsis or hint at vital twists in the third act, but my advice is to know as little as possible before you watch. I can't finish the review without mentioning that "Get Out" isn't flawless. Notably the comic relief aspect, provided mainly by Lil Rel Howery , isn't the least bit impressive and even somewhat misplaced. In a way, Jordan Peele is guilty of racial stereotyping himself with this, although I reckon it was a deliberate choice. He's a comedian, after all.

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