Shin Godzilla (2016) 1080p YIFY Movie

Shin Godzilla (2016) 1080p

Japan is plunged into chaos upon the appearance of a giant monster.

IMDB: 6.817 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.82G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 120
  • IMDB Rating: 6.8/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 9 / 103

The Synopsis for Shin Godzilla (2016) 1080p

An unknown accident occurs in Tokyo Bay's Aqua Line, which causes an emergency cabinet to assemble. All of the sudden, a giant creature immediately appears, destroying town after town with its landing reaching the capital. This mysterious giant monster is named "Godzilla".

The Director and Players for Shin Godzilla (2016) 1080p

[Director]Shinji Higuchi
[Director]Hideaki Anno
[Role:]Satomi Ishihara
[Role:]Yutaka Takenouchi
[Role:]Hiroki Hasegawa

The Reviews for Shin Godzilla (2016) 1080p

Reviewed bycteavin-1Vote: 10/10/10

The film takes a somber, serious tone as to what would happen if Japanwere attacked -- in this case, by a seemingly unstoppable foe.

At present in Japan, there is an ongoing debate as to whether or notJapan should amend it's constitution to allow for an offensive militaryand this Godzilla film plays to exactly how powerless Japan would be inmaking it's own decisions during an attack of any kind. The reality isthat the Japanese Prime Minister would have to ask for permission fromthe United States President before making an offensive move against aforeign threat and this film plays to that hard reality.

This new Godzilla starts out as an homage to its former man in amonster suit so that when you first see Godzilla, you'll disbelievewhat you're seeing, but this Godzilla evolves into something majesticand utterly awe inspiring in its power.

What's more, this film makes it clear people die. In the Japaneserelease there's a lot of word play about how the government officialsup high (on the fifth floor) make decisions that get passed down topeople on lower floors that eventually hurt the people. I'm not surehow much will be translated, but the film is deliberately showing thedisconnect between the political and day to day realities.

Overall, the performances are good. There is one character who they,for whatever reason, decided to make speak English in odd aninappropriate times.

This isn't a film for US audiences. The aesthetics will turn off a lotof non-Japanese young people accustomed to CG reality. But if you'reopen to learning about another culture, this is an excellent film, oneof the best kaiju-films you'll ever see.

Reviewed bymirie-10358Vote: 10/10/10

(No Spoiler) Godzilla movies including Hollywood's 2014 Godzilla havebeen not able to surpass the original Godzilla. But finally, I thinkthey did. Godzilla is back. Japanese title is Shin-Godzilla, Shin couldmean true, new, God, shaking, and so on, and everything is right. Thisis not like heroic Godzilla we used to know, it is the new creature.But his terror, message, hopeless feeling, resemble the originalGodzilla. Finally, Japan created the real Godzilla. CGIs are reallygreat in this movie, not like ones you saw in previous movies. I'mserious. The destruction scene is amazing. You'll be stunned and getexcited. But you can deeply feel the respect for the original Godzillamovie. They really did such a great job. This movie will blow your mindaway. Finally, Godzilla is back. He's back!

Reviewed bymoviexclusiveVote: 8/10/10

'Shin Godzilla' isn't Toho's vainglorious attempt at re-capturing thesuccess of recent Hollywood adaptations of its iconic Japanese monster.Quite the contrary, co-directors Hideaki Anno and Shinji Higuchi knowbetter than try to outdo their Western counterparts in terms ofspectacle, and instead have made the astute decision to make adistinctly Japanese 'Godzilla' that will most certainly resonate withtheir home audience, even at the expense of alienating somenon-Japanese viewers without the same cultural or historical context.In fact, we dare say that their film has the unique distinction ofbeing both political allegory as well as real-world horror, and issurprisingly effective on either count.

No other recent event has been so seared in the Japanese consciousnessas that of the 2011 Tohoko earthquake and tsunami as well as theconsequent Fukushima nuclear disaster, not just because of the hundredsof thousands of people affected but also because it exposed howterribly unprepared the Japanese government was with handling a crisisof such proportions. The parallels here are unmistakable – from anindecisive Prime Minister (Ren Ôsugi) to the frustratingly bureaucraticattitude of his Cabinet ministers to the embarrassing revelation of hispoor judgment (such as during a live press conference where Godzillamakes landfall right after he specifically tells the people that thecreature will not) – and indeed meant no less than a searing indictmentof just how inept the Naoto Kan's administration was during 3/11.

Yet it isn't hard to imagine how a movie based solely on such criticismwould quickly turn monotonous, not least because the lead charactershere are all political/ Government figures – among them, HirokiHasegawa's outspoken and gutsy Deputy Chief of Cabinet Secretary RandoYaguchi, Yutaka Takenouchi's opportunistic Aide to the Prime MinisterHideki Akasaka, and Satomi Ishihara's Special Envoy for the UnitedStates Kayoko Ann Patterson – and each is defined only in terms of hisor her role and ambition in relation to the ongoing calamity. None toosubtle is the point, emphatically and unequivocally made, that whilepoliticians wield the ingenuity and authority it takes to manage anunprecedented catastrophe, each is also simultaneously weighting thecost or opportunity of every decision or maneuver to his or herpolitical futures.

Just as illuminating, especially to the Japanese, is the strengths orlimits of its military might post-WWII, seeing as how it has never yetseen the need to invoke the use of its Self-Defense Forces (SDF) orcall in the help of the US military under the US-Japan Security Treaty.Under the pretense of exterminating Godzilla, Anno's screenplayimagines what it would take not just for the SDF to be activated butalso how US intervention would likely come with some strings attached.How and if at all it is meant to play into the current Shinzo Abe'spush for an expansion of the SDF role is quite perceptively left up tothe audience's interpretation, but there is no doubting that theintroduction of the United Nations late into the film is meant todemonstrate how powerless nations not on its Security Council may be toresolutions passed by its five members on non-member countries.

Yes, if it isn't yet clear, there is no intent here to highlight thehuman dimension of such an event; rather, it is domestic politics aswell as the global world order that forms the basis of this re-incarnation of Godzilla. As a reboot, 'Shin Godzilla' starts on a cleanslate, beginning with an underwater disturbance that briefly makes itsway onto shore before going back out to sea, then returning as a muchmore highly evolved organism that grows and grows ever more fearsome.Fans though will not be disappointed – as with past iterations ofGodzilla, this latest version not only has the ability to radiatehighly destructive atomic rays from its dorsal fins, it also can setstreets of buildings ablaze by spewing fire out of its mouth. It doestake time to get used to the new 'ShinGoji' design, but rest assuredthat this beast is every bit as terrifying as it should be.

In fact, that palpable sense of fear is twofold – first, in tying theorigins of Godzilla to Japan's ignominious nuclear history; and second,in showing with utmost realism the wanton destruction of notablelandmarks in Tokyo by the monster. The former has to do as much withthe United States' alleged dumping of radioactive waste in Tokyo Bay inthe 1950s and 1960s as accusations of Japan's own disposal of toxic ashfrom the burning of Fukushima's nuclear waste into the same waters. Thelatter, on the other hand, sees entire districts in Tokyo ripped orflattened by Godzilla's rampage, impressively staged by co-director cumVFX supervisor Anno (also known for last summer's 'Attack of Titan')using a mix of old- fashioned puppetry and modern CGI. In particular,the combined US- Japan military assault on Godzilla along the banks ofthe Kano River and the finale in downtown Shinjuku is stunning,especially in imagining the magnitude of destruction that Godzillacould inflict on modern-day Japan.

Yet if the promotional materials have given the impression that 'ShinGodzilla' is an action-packed blockbuster like its most recentHollywood predecessors, you'll do best to temper those expectations.Sure, there are beautiful sequences of Godzilla wreaking havoc, butbecause the focus is on displaying different types of politicalpersonalities and their responses towards such a crisis of proportions,there is a lot of talking (as well as 'talking heads') throughout thefilm and especially in the beginning. By tapping into the paranoia,fear and frustration of their fellow Japanese following their ownrecent real-life crises, Anno and Higuchi have made a contemporary'Godzilla' that is sure to roar loud with their home crowd – and bythat count, this is as its Japanese title suggests, a new and trueincarnation as relevant as it is frightening.

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