Dune (2021) 720p YIFY Movie

Dune (2021)

A mythic and emotionally charged hero's journey, "Dune" tells the story of Paul Atreides, a brilliant and gifted young man born into a great destiny beyond his understanding, must travel to the most dangerous planet in the universe to ensure the future of his family and his people. As malevolent forces explode into conflict over the planet's exclusive supply of the most precious resource in existence-a commodity capable of unlocking humanity's greatest potential-only those who can conquer their fear will survive. —Warner Bros.

IMDB: 8.43 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.34G
  • Resolution: 1280*512 / 25 fpsfps
  • Language: English 2.0  
  • Run Time: 155
  • IMDB Rating: 8.4/10 
  • MPR: PG-13
  • Peers/Seeds: 140 / 817

The Synopsis for Dune (2021) 720p

A mythic and emotionally charged hero's journey, "Dune" tells the story of Paul Atreides, a brilliant and gifted young man born into a great destiny beyond his understanding, must travel to the most dangerous planet in the universe to ensure the future of his family and his people. As malevolent forces explode into conflict over the planet's exclusive supply of the most precious resource in existence-a commodity capable of unlocking humanity's greatest potential-only those who can conquer their fear will survive. —Warner Bros.


The Director and Players for Dune (2021) 720p

[Director]Denis Villeneuve
[Role:]Zendaya
[Role:]Timothée Chalamet
[Role:]Rebecca Ferguson


The Reviews for Dune (2021) 720p


Lord of the Dune sandReviewed bykosmaspVote: 10/10

I just reviewed the 1984 movie - based on the same source/novel. As I wrote in that other review: I have not read that book. I did watch the "original" movie to have an idea what Villeneuve did. Denis Villeneuve is a director who I adore a lot. His weird and very strange movies that are like a punch in the gut and warrant multiple viewings to understand are one thing - but he has proven that he can also do blockbuster movies too.

Like this one - there is not much left from the campy feeling of the first one. There may be some things still here that people may feel offended by. But in this day and age it's impossible to do something without sparking outrage and trigger at least one group or the other (whatever side of the spectrum they belong to).

While the camp is gone, the movie is also much clearer. The original needed a monologue in the beginning and even that muddled things up rather than made them clearer. What both movies have in common is the cast in front of the camera is superb to say the least. While the original had issues with the costumes but even more so the special effects, this one thrives in both. Excellent work, from everyone included.

I chose the summary line because this may very well be one of the best Science Fiction movies (larger scale that is) to date. No offense meant to any Lord of the Rings fans of course. Rather meant to be a compliment. Like the Rings movies this also is supposed to be a trilogy if I understood what was being said right. The thing I know is that we will get a sequel. When this hit cinemas, it was only called Dune. Now it is Dune Part one. And I am happy to say the least to come back and revisit this world. If possible on an Imax screen again of course.

The scale of the movie is immense and while there was one annoying bag pipe moment (you know who you are!), the music/sound design and the cinematography worked hand in hand. I can only recommend this so much - if you are into Science Fiction movies I am quite certain you will like this too. A friend of mine who has read the books loved this too - so there seems to be no one who is excluded (apart from those wondering about who takes their clothes off - there are statements that are beyond my understanding - on the other hand they may be trolling so there's that) ...

It certainly feels like "Just the beginning", but by God am I ready for moreReviewed byTheVictoriousVVote: 9/10

I am confident Denis Villeneuve's Dune will go down as the definitive screen version of Frank Herbert's revolutionary novel (as with Greta Gerwig's take on Little Women; technically the latest one of many, but undoubtedly the finest).

We all know the 1984 David Lynch version and how fate was unkind to it. Some will also be aware of the previous attempt by Alejandro Jodorowsky, as documented in the film Jodorowsky's Dune, where the concept art by H. R. Giger at least eventually gave us 1979's Alien - this particular Dune adaptation was ultimately lost.

Now, we have what's possibly the ultimate Dune film, and its director has been exquisitely selected, having previously expanded on Ridley Scott's Blade Runner in a way that made the world feel larger, without forgetting the themes and internal rules of what it set out to adapt. (I know a certain other science-fiction/Fantasy franchise that's been having some trouble with that; it was about stars going to war or some nonsense.) Granted, had Villeneuve truly been free from Sony's influence when he made Blade Runner 2049, we wouldn't have had Rick Deckard's involvement spoiled by the advertising.

As for Dune, the world of its source material indeed feels more awesome in size - and intricate in detail - than in the 1984 film, and Villeneuve's knack for imposing visuals and atmosphere, resulting in that sense of interstellar awe that good science-fiction ought to bring, remains untarnished. He understands the sheer otherworldly potential of cinema, better than many other blockbuster-makers.

Hollywood can render new CG worlds, "cool" creatures, and idiotic action scenes starring Black Widow to their heart's content; they will always seem cartoony and predictable without the right shading, weight simulation, framing, and sound design. It looks and feels as if we've entered a distant moment in mankind's future, where the sights are truly new and humbling, yet our proclivity for conquest, fanaticism, and imperialism remains the same - they're not just dangling Cybertron or Lamentis in front of the adult babies' faces.

That being said, I admit there are some things that seem studio-imposed for the sake of juicy PR, including race- and gender-bending of various characters. The reason given by Warner Bros. Is that making the characters into ostensibly oppressed groups served to complement their roles in this universe; to better mirror our own peoples, or perhaps predict their fate. I understand the book was partially inspired by Middle Eastern culture and Islam, and that white-washing the "Fremen" in particular might've weakened its impact - and, for lack of a better term, its relevance. My only issue is with the cringey reactions from the Usual Journalists.

This is to say nothing of Vanity Fair's Generation Z-friendly reporting that Timothée Chalamet's character will be akin to Greta Thunberg if she was, and this is an actual quote, "a Jedi with a diploma from Hogwarts" (which several droning stans probably think she is already). I don't know that Dune ever panders to the little activists quite so embarrassingly, but the article surely turned some heads. This is what matters.

Speaking of actors, the film features a myriad of Hollywood stars, all of them seminally cast in terms of both appearance and skill. Chalamet now plays Paul Atreides, Oscar Isaac portrays his father Leto (the Duke of House Atreides and the new head of the "spice-mining" colonies of Planet Arrakis), Rebecca Ferguson is Lady Jessica, Zendaya is Chani, Josh Brolin is Gurney Halleck, Jason Momoa is Duncan Idaho, Javier Bardem is Stilgar, Charlotte Rampling is Gaius Helen Mohiam, and Stellan Skarsg?rd (gloriously) plays the beastly Baron Harkonnen.

There's also Dave Bautista as Harkonnen's most trusted nephew and David Dastmalchian as Piter, the "Mentat" of his house/planet. Many of these characters barely get an introduction - which is one of many ways that Dune feels exactly like what it is; the first half of the first book.

Of course, not everything in the film feels "new". We've naturally been to the world of Dune before, albeit a cornier version of it. Some images and themes bring Star Wars, Mad Max, The Chronicles of Riddick, and Oblivion to mind (note that the Dune books predate these works by a minimum of ten years), as well as previous Villeneuve pictures like Arrival and the aforementioned Blade Runner (there are even some visual call-backs to his first masterpiece Incendies).

But it's the sense of scope he brings to these visuals that make them feel truly alien and intimidating, albeit maintaining a human element (i.e. The many great characters and their roles in the system) that makes this future seem believable; a world where computers are banished but we've discovered the "spice" that may make our meaty brains surpass the computational power of machines. There is a sense that we've come a long way, possibly much too far.

An immersive cinematic experienceReviewed bySir_AmirSyarifVote: 9/10

Modern master Denis Villeneuve delivers a masterful, spectacular adaptation of Frank Herbert's sci-fi classic. 'Dune' takes its time to build and present its universe, but Villeneuve makes the most out of his canvas, using score, sound, and design to tell stories, and building the atmosphere with Greig Fraser's cinematography. The performances are uniformly excellent with Timothée Chalamet holds his own in his first blockbuster leading role. An immersive cinematic experience.

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