Avatar Full Movie 720p Download
Download Formats: M4V, AVI, MTS, MKV, M2TS, 3GP, ASF
original title: Avatar
duration: 2h 42min
tags: Enter the World
keywords: paraplegic, avatar, marine, native, future, ecology, forestprotection, spiritualism, battle, indigenousrights, motioncapture, malealien, planetaryromance, femalearcher, moon, alien, veteran, planet, e
A paraplegic marine dispatched to the moon Pandora on a unique mission becomes torn between following his orders and protecting the world he feels is his home. When his brother is killed in a robbery, paraplegic Marine Jake Sully decides to take his place in
a mission on the distant world of Pandora. There he learns of greedy corporate figurehead Parker Selfridge's intentions of driving off the native humanoid "Na'vi" in order to mine for the precious material scattered throughout their rich woodland. In exchange
for the spinal surgery that will fix his legs, Jake gathers intel for the cooperating military unit spearheaded by gung-ho Colonel Quaritch, while simultaneously attempting to infiltrate the Na'vi people with the use of an "avatar" identity. While Jake begins
to bond with the native tribe and quickly falls in love with the beautiful alien Neytiri, the restless Colonel moves forward with his ruthless extermination tactics, forcing the soldier to take a stand - and fight back in an epic battle for the fate of Pandora.
I heard that this film was going to be the benchmark in modern film making. I heard this film was to be the largest grossing film of all time, and perhaps even the most captivating. As a film lover I could not miss it, and to make sure I didn't miss out on
everything James Cameron had to offer me, I saw it in the largest iMax cinema in England, in 3d.
Keep in mind, I am now writing this review a week or so after seeing it so as to let my initial reactions subside and compose and sensible, rational and correct report on what I experienced, and yet my first words are still WHAT THE HELL WAS THAT?!
Let me try and address this in an ordered fashion.
Plot: Terrible, shameful and embarrassing. Not only to mention that it was almost an exact copy of Pocahontas (literally), it just wasn't at all interesting. You knew from the outset exactly how the film was going to end, it was cliché, boring and hamfisted from beginning to end. Anyone who can honestly say that the plot was captivating must be drunk, an idiot, or joking.
Also, I know people go on about this, but seriously, UNOBTANIUM??? I understand trying to make a commentary on our endeavours as mankind, but calling the object unobtanium reduces the intellectual level to Sesame Street.
Also, the fact that the Na'vi who could speak English went from relatively stunted English to perfect English and back again through out the film bothered me more than a little.
And when the natives win that one battle, the humans, who desperately want this 'unobtanium' as it will make them all mindboggingly rich, and can afford to pay for whole armies to try and get it, give up? They just aren't going to come back? That's ridiculous, they'd nuke the place.
Characters / Characterisation: Uni-dimensional to the end. No depth whatsoever. Prime example of this is the military captain who is, in all senses, a cartoon stereotype military captain, there was no reason or rhyme behind his actions apart from the fact that he is a military captain. The self-interested capitalist, who in the end was nothing more than a self-interested capitalist? No! Surely not! And the hero, who, from beginning to end, portrays no real traits that give him away to be anything other than a complete hero. Wow. I'm so impressed.
Acting: No one captivated me. No one stood out. Even Sigourney Weaver, an actress who I usually hold in quite high esteem, was pretty poor. I blame Cameron.
Special Effects: Yes. They were impressive. This is where my 1 star comes from. But, forgive me for being a bit of a traditionalist, but I think in any film no more than 1 star should ever be entirely devoted to special effects. That being said, they were impressive, they weren't biblical. It's not like I walked out of the cinema unable to speak from awe. Furthermore, aside from the technical quality of the special effects, the world itself was not that inventive, intelligently designed or beautiful. They were essentially in a jungle with a few animals that just looked like mutated versions of Earth animals. And some odd jellyfish type things. If you want truly beautiful films watch something like "Pan's Labyrinth" or "House of Flying Daggers", I'd say both of these have more impressive scenery than Avatar does.
Uninventive. Nothing really new there. Impressive shots of scenery perhaps, but pretty much normal camera-work throughout. A very cheesy montage to show the hero and his woman getting closer and closer. A standard battle scene. No James Cameron, not impressive.
The bottom line is this, I know and you know that if it wasn't for its 3D effects, and the fact that it had James Cameron's name attached to it, Avatar would probably have been straight to DVD. Some people have said that people don't like it because they don't understand Sci Fi. That's ridiculous. I love Sci Fi, it's my favourite genre. But compared with classics like Alien, or 2001, this was an affront.
So shame on you James Cameron, for insulting our intelligence by thinking that nothing more than pretty lights are needed to make a good film. Though, in the end, I guess you were right, as most people seem to be inexplicably raving about it. Maybe all people want in a film are just pretty lights, and that's pretty sad to see.
Poor, poor show. OK, I shall not bore you with with what's wrong with the film... a few have hinted, and I agree, the story is just OK. A bit like a child's story. Good guys, bad guys and they all lived happily ever after. But, in a way, that was a necessity. This film is so visually stimulating that a hard-to-follow, deep thought or message movie might have distracted from that.
And when I say visually stimulating, I mean something we have never seen before. YOU MUST SEE IT IN 3D! I have seen other 3D films and have been amused but not blown away. They tend to feel "dark" like you're looking through sunglasses at night. And this film will feel that way if you sit too far back. Personally, I like seating about 3/4 of the way back in a theater. This is too far back for this film! Get close... ideally you should position yourself that your forward view allows the entire width of the viewing screen comes to the edges of your 3D glasses. This, I feel, is important to the experience. At first, we sat back a ways. But even before the film started, I decided to move up. This was a great idea. The film became much brighter and the 3D was ideal.
The film is breathtaking. The depth, the intricacies, the detail are all beyond par. You can see why is took so long and cost so much. Nothing was "short-cut". Cameron has set the bar high for all films to follow. He has developed and perfected a technological breakthrough in cinematic experience. Never before has CGI looked so real. Never before have action scenes involving CGI been so seamless.
The story (possible spoilers) flows very well. I feared that I would be required to "rack my brain" trying to follow the rules of a fantasy world. Such was not the case. Although we were taken to an alien world, everything made perfect sense. Motives of the characters were easy to determine and the understanding of this alien world was automatic. And because the film brings so much to the viewer in terms if that visual stimulation, you fall easily immersed in the environment that Cameron has introduced.
This is what I have always imagined our future would be like. I thought that some day, long after I was gone, that man (and women) would put on some kind of helmet and a computer would connect with our senses, much like the characters in this movie connected with their Avatars. We've even been shown this likely technology before in movies like "Strange Days" and "". And although we humans are not yet "hard-wired" in... this is the beginning of that type of experience. Throw on some headphones to rid your world of outside interference, and watch a film this rich and full and you will almost become part of the story.
Cameron is a genius. He knows what we want to see. He, like Spielberg, understands that audiences, for the most part, are looking to escape the confines of our dreary existence, if only for a short while, and find peace and joy and happiness in another world. Avatar takes you to that world. Cameron drops us in.
I can't say enough about how unique this experience is. Even if you hate the story. Even if you are uncomfortable for the near 3-hour ride. Even if you hate fantasy. You will enjoy yourself in this escape. I find it impossible to believe that anyone would find this film unenjoyable. Some may pick it apart for the lack of story. Some, like me, will still not like fantasy in general. But everyone will enjoy this film.
And this will be the beginning of an entirely new kind of filmaking. The technology he has developed in building this "Titanic" will change the course of movie making. Heck, I'd bet that even if this movie grossed $0, Cameron will become a billionaire from the software rights alone. Never before has CGI gone this far. Never before has it even been able to keep up with the speed of the eye. But this movie is different. This movie is so deep visually that the mind can hardly keep pace. Repeated viewings are going to be the norm on this one. It becomes almost necessary to grasp the film in it's entirety. I'm going again. I need to catch my breath first. But I'm going again. You should too, at least once! It's been twelve years since "Titanic," but the King of the World has returned with a flawed but fantastic tour de force that, taken on its merits as a film, especially in two dimensions, warrants four stars. However, if you can wrap a pair of 3D glasses round your peepers, this becomes a transcendent, full-on five-star experience that's the closest we'll ever come to setting foot on a strange new world. Just don't leave it so long next time, eh, Jim? Another theory is that, as stated in the film, the Avatars, and the devices used to interface with them, cost millions of dollars each. In practical military application, it is likely that there will be a need to replace devices used in the field. Hence, radios are a far more cost-effective solution. One of the attendants tells the passengers that they have been in cryo for nearly six years, and yet neither Jake nor any of the visible passengers have any sort of overly bushy hair. Despite this, three months spent among the Na'vi people gives Jake slightly scruffy hair and a considerable beard. This difference in growth could be due to the cryogenic hibernation affecting normal hair production. Another possible explanation is that hibernation puts the individual into a state of suspended animation, stopping or dramatically slowing the body's processes including hair growth, which is common with films that have cryogenic sleep, i.e. Cameron's other film that included the concept, Aliens. His troops almost entirely wiped out, Quaritch dons a cybernetically-controlled mech suit (AMP) and pursues Jake's avatar, while Jake's human body lies asleep in the avatar link cylinder nearby. After a brief battle with Neytiri, who rides a giant thanator, Quaritch breaks open the cylinder, exposing Jake's body to Pandora's atmosphere. Just as Quaritch is about to kill Jake's avatar, Neytiri shoots two arrows through Quaritch's chest, killing him. She then makes her way into the chamber where Jake has crawled out of his cylinder in an attempt to reach his rebreather mask. Neytiri enters the pod and puts the rebreather on Jake's face, saving both the human Jake and his avatar. Some time later, after the humans have been sent back to their dying planet and Jake has made his final log entry, he attends his "birthday" party amongst the Na'vi, where he is given the greatest gift of all: Eywa transfers him from his crippled human body into his avatar, allowing him to live out the rest of his life as a Na'vi. "I See You (Theme from Avatar)" (also shortened as "I See You") is a pop ballad performed by British singer Leona Lewis. It was written and produced by composer James Horner, Simon Franglen and Kuk Harrell for the soundtrack album to the high-grossing film by James Cameron, Avatar. Horner and Franglen composed the music, and Horner, Franglen, and Harrell wrote the lyrics. The tracks featured in the trailer are "Fire-bombing London", "Crowd breaks out" and "Helicopter Mayhem" from the 28 Weeks Later: Original Motion Picture Score by John Murphy. For the second trailer (released October 30th 2009) the music is—in order—My Name Is Lincoln by Steve Jablonsky [found on the soundtrack to The Island (2005)], followed by "Akkadian Empire" and "Guardians At The Gate" by the "go to" trailer music people, Audiomachine. Yes. Some new scenes, according to sources, are: (1) The opening Earth scene with Jake in the bar and his apartment, (2) Grace's school, which features Grace teaching the Na'vi youth and showing them holograms of the Earth, (3) an extended sex scene between the leading couple, (4) Tsu'tey death scene (his tail cut off and then is killed by Quaritch), (5) Selfridge's confrontation with Quaritch, saying something like having sympathies for the Navis and telling him to stop, and (6) Sturmbeast hunt. Technically, there are three official versions available of Avatar.
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