Boogie Nights (1997) 720p YIFY Movie

Boogie Nights (1997)

The story of a young man's adventures in the Californian pornography industry of the late 1970s and early 1980s.

IMDB: 7.93 Likes

  • Genre: Drama |
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.88G
  • Resolution: 1280x534 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 155
  • IMDB Rating: 7.9/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 8

The Synopsis for Boogie Nights (1997) 720p

Adult film director Jack Horner is always on the lookout for new talent and it's only by chance that he meets Eddie Adams who is working as a busboy in a restaurant. Eddie is young, good looking and plenty of libido to spare. Using the screen name Dirk Diggler, he quickly rises to the top of his industry winning awards year after year. Drugs and ego however come between Dirk and those around him and he soon finds that fame is fleeting.


The Director and Players for Boogie Nights (1997) 720p

[Role:Director]Paul Thomas Anderson
[Role:]Burt Reynolds
[Role:]Mark Wahlberg
[Role:]Julianne Moore


The Reviews for Boogie Nights (1997) 720p


Reviewed bybillyacewilliamsVote: 10/10/10

Paul Thomas Anderson's stylish and compelling take on the 70s pornindustry follows Eddie Adams, aka Dirk Diggler (Mark Wahlberg), throughsix years of sex, drugs and disco. His chance meeting with pornographydirector Jack Horner (Burt Reynolds) starts his career as one of thegreatest adult actors of the time. Dirk's character is based onreal-life porn actor John Holmes, who, like Dirk, was renowned forbeing extremely "well-endowed". This is where Dirk finds initialsuccess.

The main themes in Boogie Nights are the obvious ones relating to afilm of this genre; pornography, drugs, sex, betrayal, violence andmusic. Boogie Nights deals with the pornography theme with somecontrol. It is not overplayed and the sex scenes are surprisinglyminimal, but mentally explicit when they take place on screen.

Throughout the film cocaine is abused enormously, and the film'ssetting, Los Angeles 1977-1983, reflects the popularity of the drug atthat time, which the film captures perfectly. However, Boogie Nightsdoes not promote cocaine, as there are some scenes involving addictionand overdoses. For example at Jack's party, they find a girl who hasrecently, and graphically, overdosed; blood pours from her nose and shebegins an unconscious fit. The film, before this scenes, has beenfairly upbeat and comic, but from this point it foreshadows thedarkness that it will occur.

The music scenes are executed brilliantly, from superbly-staged discoscenes to a down-and-out Dirk singing terribly in his new music career.The soundtrack too is excellent, featuring tunes from The Emotions,ELO, The Beach Boys and the unforgettable Sound Experience. Thestandout scene in the whole film comes down to the music; Dirk, ReddRothchild (John C. Reilly) and Todd Parker (Thomas Jane) visit drugdealer Rahad Jackson's (Alfred Molina) house in order to make somequick cash from selling phoney drugs, but Night Ranger's SisterChristian, which is playing in the background, increases the intensityof the scene incredibly, proving that music can bring so much moredepth to a scene. Boogie Nights is filled with those kind of scenes,which makes the film even more fantastic.

The standout performance in Boogie Nights is Burt Reynolds as theenigmatic, yet moody, film director. In the scene where he attacks ayoung guy for slating his movies, it is a complete shock for theaudience, because before this point he has been pretty mellow andcontent. Other notable performances are Julianne Moore, Heather Grahamas the beautiful Rollergirl, John C. Reilly, and Mark Wahlberg, whodelivers the performance of his career.

Boogie Nights is also a surprisingly original film, using common themesbut filmed in its own sharp and realistic way. Anderson's approach hasbeen fully captures these characters in a time when nothing seemed tobe going wrong, or at least until the 80s arrive. From then on, thingsturn very dark indeed, and all signs of the recognisable characters andsituations from the first part of the film have gone. This does not,however, reduce the high level of engaging entertainment that this filmoffers.

Boogie Nights was not a box-office success, earning only £2 million atcinemas in the UK. But this is not the film's, or the director'sconcern. Anderson recognises quality, not popularity, which is evidentin his three other films, Hard Eight, Magnolia and Punch-Drunk Love. Iwould recommend this film to anyone who enjoys a simple parable filledwith excellent and variable situations, because at the end of this filmyou will realize that Boogie Nights is a simple morality tale, but onewhich will stay in the mind days after you watch it. Boogie Nights isat once shocking, hilarious, devastating and both visually and audiblyoutstanding.

Reviewed bymiralvrVote: /10

Boogie Nights is an excellent picture. You don't have to have be a part of the whole 70's scene either to appreciate it. The title is very misleading to some who do not generally read reviews beforehand. This movie is an exhilerating piece on a late 70's-early 80's porn star. Yes, it sounds like a very simple plot and much gratutious sex. But it's so much more. While you may be thrown off by the violence and the sexuality Boogie Nights is nowhere near pointless. It features great acting all across the board-even Reynolds is very sympathetic. Some advice though, seeing this movie more than once is a good idea. It grows on you. This movie takes you to the deep down threshold of your heart. It shows you the rise of a porn star and the downhill spiral that follows it. Even in some of the sleaziest of characters can a human being be reached out to. Rent this one tonight - and who cares about all that talk about the use of prosthetics anyway. This is the pulp fiction of the 70's porn industry, "a low class subject made in a high class way".

A Modern Gone With The WindReviewed bybrainofj72Vote: 9/10

There are certain taboos a director doesn't dare touch when he wants to become a "respected filmmaker". In my opinion, it takes a truly gifted director to incorporate such themes in their work while still keeping widely acknowledged critical credibility. For instance, Stanley Kubrick was a master at this. He touched on subjects as pedophilia, rape, and even the horror genre, and he never lost an ounce of brilliance nor credibility. Coming off his modest, low-key debut Hard Eight, Paul Thomas Anderson made an extremely bold decision on the subject matter of his follow-up: the adult film industry.

There is a certain indefinable mastery that seemed to flow through the veins of young directors in the 1970s. Films like The Godfather, Chinatown, and Apocalypse Now had it on rampant display. Anderson is one of the very few modern filmmakers with this mastery within him.

Boogie Nights opens with an explosion of color and sound as the camera glides through a bustling street of '70s nightlife with liquid ease. We are introduced to the cast one by one in a nightclub before finally arriving at a young busboy (Wahlberg). Adult film tycoon Jackie Treehorne (Reynolds) spots him and immediately knows he is something special. He is correct, as this busboy is endowed with an enormous "talent", if you will. Treehorne takes him under his wing and nurtures him into the biggest thing in the industry (no pun intended).

Never before has a modern film encapsulated the spirit, fashion, and sound of the 1970s as well as Boogie Nights. The soundtrack is incessantly infectious, the sets and wardrobe vibrant, and even the cinematography is lush and colorful.

The 1980s start off with the bang of a suicide on midnight of January 1st. Thus begins the fall of class and decency (if that's what you want to call it) in the porn industry. I would say that the early half of this decade is nothing but drugs, sex, and debauchery, but those were the '70s. Those were the good times. No, the '80s are filled with violence, serious drug addiction, despair, and the general fall of the mighty.

As I have said, Boogie Nights is a fantastic sensory experience. However, its real strengths lie in its characters. It may sound odd to hear Boogie Nights described as an epic, but it really is. In a lot of ways, it's a modern Gone With The Wind. It doesn't make itself big through massive sets and thousands of extras, but through the journey it takes us through with the characters over the span of two decades: the rise, the top, the fall, the bottom, and the triumphant return.

And Anderson orchestrates it all with a presence, ease, confidence, and mastery atypical of a director on his second film. The music is perfect. The visuals are perfect. The acting is perfect. The editing is perfect. The writing is perfect. The direction is perfect. Anderson makes his cinematic influences subtle yet apparent, and even his obvious influence Martin Scorsese could not have pulled this film off as impeccably as he.

It would have been easy for a filmmaker to turn Boogie Nights into a parody of the pornography industry. After all, it's not exactly held in high regard. But Anderson crafts a loving portrait of these characters, and the audience likes and cares about them just as much as he does. Boogie Nights is a funny, depressing, uplifting, exciting, heartbreaking, and strangely beautiful film. It truly is a masterpiece in every sense of the word.

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