Fyre (2019) 1080p YIFY Movie

Fyre (2019) 1080p

Fyre is a movie starring Billy McFarland, Jason Bell, and Gabrielle Bluestone. An exclusive behind the scenes look at the infamous unraveling of the Fyre music festival.

IMDB: 7.32 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary |
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.56G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 98
  • IMDB Rating: 7.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 57 / 207

The Synopsis for Fyre (2019) 1080p

An exclusive behind the scenes look at the infamous unraveling of the Fyre music festival.


The Director and Players for Fyre (2019) 1080p

[Director]Chris Smith
[Role:]Shiyuan Deng
[Role:]Gabrielle Bluestone
[Role:]Jason Bell
[Role:]Billy McFarland


The Reviews for Fyre (2019) 1080p


If you're only going to watch one documentary about the Fyre Festival: make it the Hulu one instead of this.Reviewed bysupercamman20Vote: 4/10

Funny how things work out; both Netflix and Hulu have released a documentary on the infamous scam that was the Fyre Festival. The two documentaries approach the story from a different angle and, having seen both of them now, the Hulu one, "Fyre Fraud," is definitely the stronger of the two; it offers far more context and it's much more entertaining than this one.

Netflix's "Fyre" omits a lot of context and the finer details of surrounding events, in order to offer a much-more narrow focus on the specific crew members responsible for organising the event and, as a consequence of the Fyre Festival crew's direct involvement, is much more biased with the film insistently implying that the event was merely an "honest mistake" instead of a deliberate scam. Yet, despite ignoring key facts in order to cast the event in a more positive light, I have a greater criticism towards the production itself: unfortunately, "Fyre" relies on a "tell; don't show" approach to documentary making; it's much more of a disjointed collection of orated testimony than a comprehensive audio-visual record of what happened.Then there's Hulu's "Fyre Fraud" which, as the name suggest, takes a step back to focus on Billy Macfarland's long-game con, offering information on the antecedent events, the lasting cultural and legal impact, and plenty of concurrent transactions that aren't exclusively focused on the "Fyre Festival" itself. This extra context plus the greater breadth of the documentary, make it more accessible to people not already familiar with scandal. Additionally, visuals and music play a much bigger part of the viewing experience. It does all of this while retaining a slight sense of humour about things and offering some provocative subtext on the hollow promises at the heart of a generation's optimism.So here we are: two documentaries; each offering a unique perspective on the same scandal. If you have the time, it can be worth while to watch both of them to get a more-complete picture of what happened this controversial disaster.I definitely prefer "Fyre Fraud's" greater context and insight on the key figures involved but I can also see why some people may prefer "Fyre's" more-narrow, sympathetic focus; to put it in ratings, I'd give "Fyre Fraud" a 9/10 and "Fyre" a 6/10.

If you want to know everything about the Fyre Festival you can: watch both.If you're only going to watch one: watch Hulu's "Fyre Fraud"; it offers more context and is generally far more entertaining.

Money ego rich kids delusionsReviewed byroxmewildVote: 7/10

I guess not being a social media follower or a rich kid I was unaware of this festival fraud.The whole part of a festival for me is about the camping music and atmosphere such as I have experienced at Glastonbury and other UK music festivals.Hand on heart I can't feel sorry for all the rich kids that got duped specialy after listening to one of them admit to wrecking the large dome like tents and pissing on beds because he didn't want people staying in them near him!However I do feel sorry for the local people who worked hard and not only didn't get paid but also lost their own money in the processI have never heard of Billy McFarland the guy who organised ,lied and in effect stole millions in the process of selling a 5 star music festival experience to the over privalaged and delivering a bag of s***e.The main thing that left me speechless was the sentence that this guy was given,taking into account that whilst on bail he tried to and did sell exclusive tickets to high profile events under another person that were also not genuine ! Apparently this holds a 20 year sentence of which he was given 6 yrs!! WTF so he basically got a slap on the wrist!Wouldn't surprise me if he has a pimped out cell to boot!

Interesting case study on social mediaReviewed byt-s-ltpieVote: 9/10

I remember hearing about Fyre Festival through friends on social media talking about how it looked like the coolest thing ever. I watched the promo video and it all seemed way too good to be true, but then I'm a cynic and I thought "Hey, maybe I'll be wrong". Yeah, not a chance.

This documentary in a lot of ways is a brilliant insight into social media & its influence on modern society. The entire festival was built up from promo videos posted on social media and posts from 'influencers' (a term that I absolutely hate and this documentary shows why you shouldn't trust 'influencers') that detailed an idealistic experience that every Instagram and Facebook obsessed kid would dream of.

The funniest thing is that in reality, these kids didn't actually want to attend the festival, rather they wanted to be seen attending it - they wanted to post about it on social media to show that THEY had been there. The whole festival was about the image, and that was a great marketing factor in the 'organisers' favour (I say 'organisers' because as you see in the documentary, it doesn't look like anyone organised anything here).

The beauty of this is that everything about the festival was surface level. There was nothing underneath. No-one had bothered to actually engage anyone with real business acumen in the festival planning industry until too late in the piece. It's probably one of the best examples of why money isn't necessarily the answer to everything. The co-founders had a lot of money and it didn't save anything. There needed to be some actual business development here and no-one really bothered to give that its dues.

The worst thing is that, while I didn't like the concept from the start, this type of festival could really have worked. Sure, it's still a complete shining example of the social media craze amongst our society but there was still potential. If there had been an actual plan from the start, and it wasn't throw together based on a promo video and 'influencer' posts, then we could have seen some revolutionary event that everyone wanted to attend, even if they didn't want to admit it. But we didn't see that. What we saw instead is a bunch of idiots thinking that their great ideas will just work because they're really passionate about them. Be careful of your obsession with your image, otherwise you might end up like ol' Billy.

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