The Prince of Egypt (1998) 1080p YIFY Movie

The Prince of Egypt (1998) 1080p

The Prince of Egypt is a movie starring Val Kilmer, Ralph Fiennes, and Michelle Pfeiffer. An Egyptian prince learns of his identity as a Hebrew and his destiny to become the chosen deliverer of his people.

IMDB: 7.12 Likes

  • Genre: Animation | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.93G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: Hebrew
  • Run Time: 99
  • IMDB Rating: 7.1/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 4 / 6

The Synopsis for The Prince of Egypt (1998) 1080p

This is the extraordinary tale of two brothers named Moses and Ramses, one born of royal blood, and one an orphan with a secret past. Growing up the best of friends, they share a strong bond of free-spirited youth and good-natured rivalry. But the truth will ultimately set them at odds, as one becomes the ruler of the most powerful empire on earth, and the other the chosen leader of his people! Their final confrontation will forever change their lives and the world.


The Director and Players for The Prince of Egypt (1998) 1080p

[Director]Brenda Chapman
[Role:]Ralph Fiennes
[Role:]Sandra Bullock
[Role:]Val Kilmer
[Role:]Michelle Pfeiffer


The Reviews for The Prince of Egypt (1998) 1080p


Credit where credit is dueReviewed byF$hydeVote: 8/10

This is very possibly the finest animation I've seen. Before commenting on the film as a whole, I want to make that clear, because in the inevitable rush to pick this film apart (the plot, the voices, the religious significance, the literary accuracy, the moral issues, the music, the comparisons with Disney and de Mille, etc...) one might easily become distracted from the aesthetic and technical triumphs of The Prince of Egypt, and that would be unfortunate. As someone who has an interest and appreciation of animation, I can say that this is the first film I've seen that successfully integrates computer-generated animation and traditional animation (and I've seen many attempts). More importantly, as someone who has eyes, I can say that the result is a visual experience of intense style and beauty. In fact, the initial depiction of Egypt is so breathtaking, that it seriously hinders the film's later efforts to vilify it.

Comparisons with Disney are inevitable, especially because Prince of Egypt employs tired Disney formula in an attempt, I assume, to remain economically viable. What a shame, since Disney hasn't made a decent film since Aladdin. I am referring, of course, to the unnecessary musical numbers and the two high priests, the film's comic relief, who are drawn grossly out of proportion to the other characters. Even worse than their unoriginality, however, is the open mockery of ancient Egyption religion and culture, which these two characters embody. I found their musical number especially appalling. On the other hand, it's a story in which the protagonists succeed only through a greater capacity for cruelty and destruction and the slaughter of innocent children, so it's kind of hard to nail down any concrete moral standard here.

In general, I thought the story was well told, with solid direction and a good script. The only complaint I have about the voice acting is that Jeff Goldblum's unmistakable mannerisms seriously distract from his character. I suspect that I wasn't really bothered by the others only because I hadn't seen a cast list before seeing the film. I wish they would stop relying on celebrity voices for animated features. No character can be effective if the viewer can't separate the voice from the actor supplying it.

The bottom line is, despite any objections, complaints, or concerns I might have about this film, despite the moral, religious, or idealogical issues it brings up, and despite the $8 and two hours you'll spend, this film is worth seeing. It's worth seeing because of the animation. I hope it sets a new standard for feature-length animated films. At the very least, I think it will show the movie-going public what the medium is capable of.

its a cool movieReviewed byajithoVote: 10/10

The movie was very well done. Great graphics and the music and song were easy to follow and sing along with. I liked the movie, and more importantly my children liked the movie. The fact that a company other than Disney made an animated movie that did very well shows a lot of hard work. The story was easey to follow and my children learned a lot from the movie and asked more questions about Moses and the slaves and slavery. I am proud that a movie that talks about and depicts God in a positive way made it out to the public. Most movies now portray a lot of negative goals like selling drugs is cool, or being in a gang is cool. This movie would be enjoyed by every one from 3 years old to 93 years old. I hope the continue making more positive movies

Spectacular re-telling of the ExodusReviewed byWeslyMVote: 9/10

For sheer spectacle, it's tough to beat the Bible. With "The Prince of Egypt," DreamWorks makes good on its promise to deliver a state-of-the-art animated film that will compete favorably with the best Disney has to offer. As with "Antz," released earlier this year, DreamWorks has successfully resisted the temptation to populate this film with characters that can be turned into further revenue through toy sales. (I do wonder, though, if three soundtrack albums--the film's soundtrack, an "inspirational" album, and a "country" album--were really necessary.) The animation team has accomplished something truly spectacular; watching "The Prince of Egypt" is like seeing life breathed into a rich, luxurious tapestry. The Biblical story told in the books of Genesis and Exodus is followed very faithfully, with only minor changes made for dramatic reasons. The action sequences are truly exciting, overall pacing is excellent, and the miracles wrought by God are depicted with awed and respectful wonder. One truly astonishing, harrowing sequence recounts the slaughter of firstborn Hebrew children by bringing hieroglyphic drawings to life on the walls of an Egyptian temple. The voice work is especially good--Val Kilmer is fine as Moses, and Pharoah, voiced by Ralph Fiennes, positively seethes with arrogance and hubris. The storytellers wisely chose to end their tale at the climactic crossing of the Red Sea; even the delivery of the Ten Commandments is portrayed only in an epilogue vignette. (After all, the Israelites wander in the wilderness for forty years after that, and Moses ultimately is not allowed to enter the Promised Land--perhaps not the uplifting ending the filmmakers had in mind.) Some of the subject matter is dark and disturbing, and there is no shying away from the harsh realities of the original texts. By all means, see it with the children in your life--and be prepared to discuss it with them afterward.

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