The Eagle Huntress (2016) 1080p YIFY Movie

The Eagle Huntress (2016) 1080p

Thirteen-year-old Aisholpan trains to become the first female in twelve generations of her Kazakh family to become an eagle huntress.

IMDB: 7.66 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.34G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 87
  • IMDB Rating: 7.6/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 6 / 31

The Synopsis for The Eagle Huntress (2016) 1080p

This spellbinding documentary follows Aisholpan, a 13-year-old nomadic Mongolian girl who is fighting to become the first female eagle hunter in twelve generations of her Kazakh family. Through breathtaking aerial cinematography and intimate verite footage, the film captures her personal journey while also addressing universal themes like female empowerment, the natural world, coming of age and the onset of modernity.

The Director and Players for The Eagle Huntress (2016) 1080p

[Director]Otto Bell
[Role:]Daisy Ridley
[Role:]Rys Nurgaiv
[Role:]Aisholpan Nurgaiv

The Reviews for The Eagle Huntress (2016) 1080p

Reviewed byshirley12vineyardVote: 10/10/10

What can I say more than the reviewer/user prior? This is truly awonderful film. I saw it on the last day of our International FilmFestival and somehow the word must have 'got around' as the cinema waswell filled! As the previous writer noted, the relationship between thelocals and the film-makers must have been excellent. I noted carefullythe credits on its conclusion and most seem to be Euro/Anglo names -again interesting, that alone adds credit.

The blurbs prior made much of the negative attitudes of the traditionalpeople, but a tremendous joy of this film is that the father wastotally behind and with his 13-yr old all the way. The empathy andshared loved of the task and each other was greatly inspiring. He was atremendous teacher. The context of the piece with its daily anddramatic challenges with almost none of 1st World intervention (okay -they had trucks, wore jeans, sweat-shirts etc at the school, but todaynowhere in the world is cut off from some 'western' features, is it?) Ithink one class shown was in beginner English.

A viewer should not miss the deep but never forced spiritual/religiousimpetus. Is this part of world of 'old Islam' does anyone know?

Reviewed byJosh TeggertVote: 6/10/10

Despite the controversy surrounding the legitimacy of this documentary(notably being omitted from the Oscar nominations in its respectivecategory, while still being tipped as a potential front runner), TheEagle Huntress is a decent release that follows the story of(supposedly) the first eagle huntress inAsia, Aisholpan Nurgaiv. Nurgaiv is decidedly keen on entering a localeagle hunting festival at aged 13, before then venturing out into themountains to become a fully-fledged eagle huntress.

Being an eagle huntress entails training a three-month-old eaglet(after taking it from its nest that is), with the eventual outcome ofbeing able to successfully hunt with it, before letting it go afterseven years to complete the "circle of life". 

Undeniably, this is a challenging way of life that requires hard workand years to master. Yet the film portrays Aisholpan in a light thatmakes it feel like she is rather too conveniently good at the work andthat she was always capable of achieving the end goal, thus itstruggles to truly resonate when the all-important pinnacle momentsarrive. Whilst it is fair to assume Aisholpan possesses some naturaltalent, we rarely see her fail or train with negativeoutcomes. Exploring this side would certainly have made the film morerelatable, and although Aisholpan is indeed personable, and there aresome moments with a heartening timbre, it is unrealistic to think shedidn't have much of a challenge in her path towards becoming the firsteagle huntress. That is, it is unrealistic to think that there wereno other challenges, disregarding the challenge of gender. It isestablished that eagle hunting is very much a male profession, anaspect battled with constantly throughout the film, which even managesto have comedic impact at times, but unfortunately this gets increasingly repetitive by the end and is not seen to contributetowards any definitive conclusion. 

That said, it is wonderful to watch Aisholpan and herfather endeavour through the magnificent landscapes of Asia, as it is asuperbly filmed documentary. This is most definitively one of thefilm's strongest attributes, as it feels often that it relies very muchon nature to tell the story. Arguably it gets away with this, as thestory is easy to follow, yet  largely inconsequential; as part ofwestern society, it is pre-determined exactly what we are meant tothink about Aisholpan's ambitions. While on the one hand there is anabsorbing undertone of female empowerment, there is little else to tryand convince us that the conclusion will not be precisely what weexpect.

The Eagle Huntress is a visual spectacle, full of emotion yet not asresonant as it  potentially could have been as a short film.

Reviewed bysteven-leibsonVote: 9/10/10

Filmed in a remote part of Western Mongolia, this beautifully shot filmchronicles the coming of age of Aisholpan, a 13-year-old girl who wantsto become an Eagle Hunter like her dad, grandfather, and all maleancestors stretching back 12 generations. Her dad is all for it (quitea modern attitude, as it turns out) but custom dictates that eaglehunting (that's hunting with eagles, not hunting for eagles) is a maleundertaking. Girls are too weak, fragile, get cold, etc. The usualexplanations why a female can't do what a male does. However, Aisholpanis fearless. With dad's help, she climbs up and down a mountain to trapher own eaglet just before it's old enough to fly away from her. Shetrains it to hunt with humans. She competes in the local eagle-hunterfestival in Ölgii (signage in the film is in Russian and English). Allof this takes place surrounded by the beautiful but bleak mountains ofthe Mongolia steppe, carefully captured on film. (Looks a lot likeDeath Valley in winter to me.) These people are heroic just going abouta nomad's daily subsistence life that's obviously hundreds or thousandsof years old but adapted to modern times with down parkas, trucks, andmotorcycles. Their lives are both far removed and yet arrestinglysimilar to Western life (minus the Starbucks). They care for theirkids, drive, go to school, listen to the news on the radio, read byelectricity stored from a solar array set up on a metal pole and awooden stick.

The point: This movie captures a mostly pre-industrial society copingwith 21st-century norms in a modern world, and with little to no extraeffort as portrayed in this movie. For example, the film's Web page onSony Pictures' site shows Aisholpan with a Go Pro Hero action camerastrapped to her head, which explains where some of the film footagecame from.

Billed as a documentary, we presumably see things as they happened. Icouldn't say but nothing much goes wrong in this movie. Mostly, thingsgo very right and the narrative just moves forward. Nevertheless, I wasalways cheering for Aisholpan, because she's a most worthy heroine.

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