The Perfect Storm (2000) 1080p YIFY Movie

The Perfect Storm (2000) 1080p

An unusually intense storm pattern catches some commercial fishermen unaware and puts them in mortal danger.

IMDB: 6.49 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.48G
  • Resolution: 1920x800 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 130
  • IMDB Rating: 6.4/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 1 / 1

The Synopsis for The Perfect Storm (2000) 1080p

In October 1991, a confluence of weather conditions combined to form a killer storm in the North Atlantic. Caught in the storm was the sword-fishing boat Andrea Gail. Magnificent foreshadowing and anticipation fill this true-life drama while minute details of the fishing boats, their gear and the weather are juxtaposed with the sea adventure.

The Director and Players for The Perfect Storm (2000) 1080p

[Director]Wolfgang Petersen
[Role:]George Clooney
[Role:]John C. Reilly
[Role:]Mark Wahlberg

The Reviews for The Perfect Storm (2000) 1080p

Reviewed bySycophantVote: 8/10/10

Heading into this film I did not expect the full on and intense experiencethat it delivered. I expected brilliant and seamless computer graphics, theywere delivered. I expected a fairly personal story about the peopleinvolved, that was delivered. I expected some amazing sounds and sights, andI got them.

While I was watching this film, I couldn't help being aware of the fact thatthe people being tossed around the sea were, at least in part, real and thatthis movie was based on what they went through. But I also got more... I gotto be in the storm and feel my heart quicken a little as the fishing vesseledges up impossibly large waves, and then crashes down to face another.

It is not a pretty film, it portrays very well the harsh environment inwhich it is set. It is a 'real' film, that doesn't seem to pull any punches.

The photography is excellent and really draws you in, it is fluid and makesyou feel close to the action. The acting is very good, it really connectsyou with the crew of the Andrea Gail and those around them. The computeranimation is what you would expect it to be - almost seamless - it delivershuge waves and powerful storm cells.

This is one of the best films I have seen in a long time, and truly removesyou from your reality and into the storm.

Reviewed bym.p.Vote: /10

Having survived (barely, on land) the "No Name Storm" of 1991 on the coastof New England, I assure you this was a true story (I'm mentioning this forthe New Zealand poster who said it was adapted from a novel and others whomay not realize it really was a *true* story). Obviously, we can't know whatwas actually said or done once the Andrea Gail lost radio contact (and isn'tthat true of any movie based on "historical fact" - we can only surmise theactual dialog and conversations that may have taken place). However, thecharacters were based on the actual crew members and the Coast Guard didhave to ditch one helicopter during the storm - from a story I read inPeople magazine, I'd say the portrayal of the Coast Guard's actions wereaccurate. I can't say I liked this movie - perhaps remembering the terrorof that night (I lived in a seaside town and the ocean had come over theseawall and was filling up streets 3 and 4 blocks in from the beach) makesit difficult for me to watch this movie as entertainment. In answer to onepost here, Clooney said that the Boston accent is one of the most difficultand he didn't even want to attempt it - Markie Mark is from Boston so itwasn't a stretch for him. The special effects are phenomenal of course...Ijust wish it had a different ending. By the way, the statue of thefisherman at the ship wheel shown at the beginning of the movie is an actualGloucester landmark (and you can see it on Gorton frozen seafood productswhich come from Gloucester) - the legend on the base of the monument says,"Those that go down to the sea in ships..."

Reviewed byShiva-11Vote: 8/10/10

The Perfect Storm: Billy Tyne is a swordboat captain who's hit a patch ofbad luck - while his colleagues have returned to port nearly bursting attheseams with fish, his hold is nearly empty. Convinced that it is his turntoscore the big haul, Tyne convinces his crew to go on one last run beforetheend of the season and heads for the North Atlantic. He never figuredMotherNature into his plans.

I remember reading about the Andrea Gail soon after "The Storm of theCentury" hit the eastern seaboard. It was only a matter of time beforesomeone tried to bring this story to the big screen. Thankfully, it wasWolfgang Petersen who did so - here he does for fishing what he did forsubmarine warfare in "Das Boot" - puts the viewer in the midst of theactionand scares the hell out of them.

I can say without exaggeration that I have never experienced a movie asstressful as this one (the friend I brought to the premiere was literallyill). The movie starts out slowly and deliberately, gradually setting thestage for what is about to come. Petersen utilizes several subplots tobuild the suspense: initially he focuses on the disappointment of the crewas they repeatedly fail to hit the motherlode. Masterfully intercut withthis are scenes documenting an idyllic sailing trip that turns ugly, andtheCoast Guard attempts to rescue them. Consequently, the tension, like thestorm, continues to build to a crescendo, and never wanes. The movie alsofeels real.

I have been in twenty-foot seas once in my life, and that was more thanenough for me (it was one of the few times I ever contemplated my ownmortality). Watching this movie brought it all back: the waves looked soreal that it is often difficult to differentiate between the CGI and thereal thing. Also, I could feel the waves as they pounded relentlesslyagainst the boat (the theatre I saw this in had a great sound system) andwas deafened by the shrieking wind. The experience, is, for lack of abetter word, ferocious - I kept everything to disintegrate in theonslaught. However, special effects alone do not adequately convey theappropriate sense of danger.

Many of the water scenes were actually shot in heavy seas - they managedtofilm in the tail end of a hurricane - adding to the realism (severalmembersof the crew were regularly feeding the fish...). The actors facedadditionaldangers - Mark Wahlberg came perilously close to drowning, not once buttwice, and was injured by one of the animatronic creatures. Anyoneexpecting Clooney or Wahlberg to be glamorous will be sorelydisappointed -they are earthy, and scraggly. But more importantly, their performancesring true. Indeed, all of the main characters deliver subtle, believableperformances.

I have never given a strong endorsement with an equally strong caveat -youmust see this movie, but only if you can handle stress. And yes I amserious on both counts.

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