Marjorie Prime (2017) 720p YIFY Movie

Marjorie Prime (2017)

Marjorie Prime is a movie starring Stephanie Andujar, Hana Colley, and Geena Davis. A service that provides holographic recreations of deceased loved ones allows a woman to come face-to-face with the younger version of her late...

IMDB: 6.31 Likes

  • Genre: Drama | Mystery
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 811.01M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 99
  • IMDB Rating: 6.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 129 / 114

The Synopsis for Marjorie Prime (2017) 720p

In the near future, a time of artificial intelligence: 86-year-old Marjorie has a handsome new companion who looks like her deceased husband and is programmed to feed the story of her life back to her. What would we remember, and what would we forget, if given the chance?


The Director and Players for Marjorie Prime (2017) 720p

[Director]Michael Almereyda
[Role:]Geena Davis
[Role:]Hana Colley
[Role:]Stephanie Andujar
[Role:]Hannah Gross


The Reviews for Marjorie Prime (2017) 720p


TwistlessReviewed bywaynelwarrenVote: 5/10

This film took a novel concept and made it mundane.

What could have become interesting twists in the story just became a continuation of the mundane.

The last scene had the opportunity to be a big reveal - one that had been built up and anticipated - but it blew over like a gentle breeze.

This makes you think about what you would say to lost ones. That's about it.

fine cast keeps the topic of aging, identity and memories in the age of AI engaging and catharticReviewed byTYContact1Vote: 8/10

Similar to "Her" - a contemplative futuristic drama about identity and human relations in the age of AI. It also explores the concepts of aging and memory. Its pace is slower, and more melancholic. It requires patience and focus from viewers. I finally watched it (^__^) fine casting, mind opening and cathartic.

Slow, innovative, depressing, a look at memory and identity that needs you to be in the right moodReviewed bysideriteVote: 9/10

The film is clearly a play adaptation. There are only a few actors in static sets, mostly talking to each other, while other details are scarce. It wasn't a surprise when I saw at the end that it was based on a play that won a Pulitzer award, because I really liked it. However, you need to be in the right mood to feel it, and maybe understand a little bit the technology that it describes.

The subject of the film is a holographic AI technology that can bring the appearance of people into your house. They start empty at first, but as you tell them more and more about "themselves", they start behaving like the real people. This is described mostly in the context of grief for dead ones, but it's the same technology featured in the new Blade Runner. With its slow, dialogue based, pace, the film explores the nature of memory, the difference between how we are and how others see us and ultimately our own sense of identity. The crown of the movie is the end scene, where "Primes", holographic duplicates of people now long gone, converse with each other, showing how different the people they are emulating were from the way other described them.

It was a very refreshing film, even if the mood was so gray and timeless that my wife could not or would not let herself be drawn into it. After all, it is all character based, the sets and even the various details of people's life are completely irrelevant. The acting was top notch, with basically four or five people in total that mattered. The music is classical, almost requiem like, hinting at the moment when we are all passed and replaced by the memories others have of us.

I was torn between giving it top grade or not. I've decided that it was not a perfect movie. What bothered me most was the lack of communication between the different AIs, when that is specifically described in the beginning. In trying to make it a humanist story, they neglected the actual workings of the tech behind it. I understand why they did it, but it still bothered me. The acting was very good, but sometimes flickered. The pace was slow enough to fall into the illusion that the movie would go on forever, automatically generated by my TV. It very well could have.

What I liked about it was the solid intellectual stance on the subject. It doesn't try to be overly subtle, but it is unapologetically smart. It's not one of those "oh, you missed that scene and you are too stupid to get it" things, it is clear cut but intelligently made. I also liked the underlying theme that we are not our memories and clinging to them other than to build our present life on is pointless and potentially harmful.

I recommend this film to just about everybody smart, but have the time and leisure to watch it. A nice quiet evening alone or with people close to you, with a glass of something, sounds perfect to me.

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