The French Dispatch (2021) 1080p YIFY Movie

The French Dispatch (2021) 1080p

A love letter to journalists set in an outpost of an American newspaper in a fictional twentieth century French city that brings to life a collection of stories published in "The French Dispatch Magazine".

IMDB: 7.52 Likes

  • Genre: Comedy | Drama
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.98G
  • Resolution: 1408*1024 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English 5.1  
  • Run Time: 107
  • IMDB Rating: 7.5/10 
  • MPR: R
  • Peers/Seeds: 68 / 410

The Synopsis for The French Dispatch (2021) 1080p

A love letter to journalists set in an outpost of an American newspaper in a fictional twentieth century French city that brings to life a collection of stories published in "The French Dispatch Magazine".


The Director and Players for The French Dispatch (2021) 1080p

[Director]Wes Anderson
[Role:]Tilda Swinton
[Role:]Adrien Brody
[Role:]Benicio Del Toro


The Reviews for The French Dispatch (2021) 1080p


Time & Space - Best Picture of the YearReviewed bycaspian1978Vote: 9/10

No filmmaker has brilliantly captured a time period nor its essence of the people of that world since Arthur Penn so beautifully accomplished in 1969 with Alice's Restaurant. Nothing less than a work of Art, Wes Anderson is able to continue to honor his craft and his unique brand as a filmmaker while also capturing a tue motion picture with the French Dispatch. Almost impossible to watch in a cinema, the audience must be able to pause this film every minute in order to appreciate every little of detail that went into this masterpiece. Although the setting, mood and landscape be France, this movie is a triumph of the english language. Every talented actor the graces the screen is matched not only be a motif as equal to their talents but a written word that simultaneously conjures images in their spectators mind. Elements of Orson Welles, Alfred Hitchcock, Jean-Luc Godard and Fran?ois Truffaut can be seen throughout this picture. This movie is as great as its worst background Actor. To say it simply enough, this is Wes's Best as well as the Best Picture of the Year.

Don't try to make much sense of this and it's quite enjoyable...Reviewed byCinemaSerfVote: 7/10

I suppose like any newspaper or magazine upon which this compendium effort is based, there are some "articles" more interesting than others - and that's what this offers. Three elongated features form the centrepieces of this somewhat surreal comedy. As you might expect from Wes Anderson, these stories are eclectic, and delivered well by a cast that were well up for their tasks. My favourite of the three features Frances McDormand and Timothée Chalamet offering us some sort of Hemmingway-esque parody of revolution fought over a chess board - with quite humorous results. Humour is a strong feature of this film. I would say comedy, not so much. One has to pay attention to what is going on to get the best from the acting, the script and, as importantly, the imagery which effortlessly mixes monochrome and colour, and which is also bright, vivacious, and frequently just as informative as the dialogue. It does run out of steam at times, the themes could have been a little more compact, and the two side-stories - especially the travel report with Owen Wilson at the top of the film didn't work so well for me. I'm not an huge fan of eccentricity - it is all-too-often just hit or miss, but here we have more hits than not, and with a healthy swipe at journalistic values along the way, a bit of romance and some daft antics from a rogue Benicio del Toro, this is certainly worth watching.

A very Andersony film that lacks a real heart or soulReviewed byeddie_bagginsVote: 5/10

In many ways The French Dispatch feels like the most Wes Andersony movie you could ask for but despite it possessing all the little quirks, stylings and scattered goodness's of the beloved indie director, Anderson's latest star studded affair doesn't come close to becoming a film worthy of standing alongside the likes of Rushmore, The Royal Tenenbaums or The Grand Budapest Hotel.

His first "real life" film since 2014's Grand Budapest adventure, it at first appears as though we are in for another oddball delight as we are thrust into the world of Bill Murray's Arthur Howitzer, Jr.'s French Dispatch newspaper world filled with many of Anderson's greatest friends such as Adrien Brody, Owen Wilson and Jason Schwartzman and the initial voice over lead introduction to this eclectic universe of journalists, artists and deep thinkers seems to set things up for a colourful ride but this collation of stories loses steam quickly and becomes a film that is sure to divide the Anderson fan-base in unpredictable ways.

As an artistic endeavour, Dispatch is as glorious as we've come to expect from Anderson with black and white segments, animated detours, moving sets and witty scripting all making themselves known but there's a heart and soul missing here that's found in the best of Anderson's works and despite the attempt by Anderson to string everything here together under the guise of newspaper sections, there's not a particularly strong common thread binding the narrative of Dispatch into one cohesive whole with only the first segment featuring a wild eyed Benicio Del Toro as troubled inmate/painter Moses Rosenthaler really standing out in the memory once the credits roll.

While it might sound harsh and likely to not go down well with those Anderson fans that see the unique filmmaker as someone that can do no wrong, Dispatch's most glaring issue appears to be that Anderson has tried to out-Anderson himself and in doing so has turned his often winning formula into a washed down and bastardised caricature of itself, nothing really feels overly earned or earnest here and while Anderson may attempt to declare his film as a love letter to journalism and its many worthy figures, the film he has made never truly achieves its goal of honouring the art-form or its participants.

Final Say -

Always nice to look at and artistically as strong as you'd expect from a director with the track record of Anderson, The French Dispatch feels like one of his most forgettable films yet that fails to find its mojo around a collection of tales that never fly like the way you would've hoped they did.

2 1/2 prison based exhibitions out of 5

For more reviews check out my blog: Jordan and Eddie.

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