Dune (2021) 1080p YIFY Movie

Dune (2021) 1080p

A mythic and emotionally charged hero's journey, "Dune" tells the story of Paul Atreides, a brilliant and gifted young man born into a great destiny beyond his understanding, must travel to the most dangerous planet in the universe to ensure the future of his family and his people. As malevolent forces explode into conflict over the planet's exclusive supply of the most precious resource in existence-a commodity capable of unlocking humanity's greatest potential-only those who can conquer their fear will survive. —Warner Bros.

IMDB: 8.411 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.75G
  • Resolution: 1920*768 / 25 fpsfps
  • Language: English 5.1  
  • Run Time: 155
  • IMDB Rating: 8.4/10 
  • MPR: PG-13
  • Peers/Seeds: 497 / 2159

The Synopsis for Dune (2021) 1080p

A mythic and emotionally charged hero's journey, "Dune" tells the story of Paul Atreides, a brilliant and gifted young man born into a great destiny beyond his understanding, must travel to the most dangerous planet in the universe to ensure the future of his family and his people. As malevolent forces explode into conflict over the planet's exclusive supply of the most precious resource in existence-a commodity capable of unlocking humanity's greatest potential-only those who can conquer their fear will survive. —Warner Bros.


The Director and Players for Dune (2021) 1080p

[Director]Denis Villeneuve
[Role:]Zendaya
[Role:]Timothée Chalamet
[Role:]Rebecca Ferguson


The Reviews for Dune (2021) 1080p


The Movie Falls Short of Lynch's MovieReviewed bytabunoVote: 7/10

Director Denis Villeneuve's attempt to improve on Director David Lynch's 1984 version of Dune fails in a number of respects. First. The pacing of this movie is slow and plodding. Second. The absence of the any Emperor scenes that Lynch so lavishly displayed on the scene offered up a spectacular science fiction motif missing in Villeneuve's version. Third. The absence of the powerful use of spice, a crucial element of the movie in space travel. Fourth. The casting and directing is rather mundane without the sharp and powerful characterization that Lynch cast. The Baron's character is a dull, a toned down shadow of Lynch's version while Duke Leto is a weakened version of Lynch's more dignified and royal persona. Lady Jessica seems too young and dismissive and also less than royal while his son Paul also does not seem to have the royal statue either. Fifth. The color, backdrop were wrong. Most of the scenes were shot in unnecessarily darkened shadows, Caladan, the water planet, had too much earth in comparison to the striking Arrakis, the desert planet, and anybody who has experienced the desert would realize how bright and powerfully sunny such scenes should be. It was hard to see what was going on in detail with many scenes. Lynch was able to incorporate this light and darkness, water and sand to a brilliant contrast. Sixth. Little important details went missing, especially the poor use of voice over that Lynch captured the thoughts of Frank Herbert's novel that helped to enhance many of the scenes such as the observation that people were more important than spice or how Paul was able to fit a skinsuit so well. Seventh. Unnecessary fillers that included a scene of Jessica and Paul in a after a crash that was not included in Lynch's version while Lynch included an extended fight training scenes and the use of the voice that enhanced the development of the plot even even though the special effect was crude using the box. Dream sequences were not photographed well as dreams like Lynch nor the blue eyes as effectively presented. Villenueve also used too many dream shots unlike the more selective and carefully edited nuanced use of dream scenes. Eighth. Villenueve offered up too many reveals too soon instead of the more tantalizing surprise discoveries of the audience to experience. It is really hard to describe in detail all the problems with this movie with one screening, but it seems that what Villenueve created was a mainstream popularized version of a science fiction classic with plenty of special effects but without the compelling edginess nor the strong characters that Dune requires.

This is an all-time great science fiction movieReviewed bykevin_robbinsVote: 10/10

Dune: Part One (2021) is a movie the wife and I saw in theatres at an advanced screening. The storyline tells the tale of an emperor who changes leadership in his most important and profitable planet in his kingdom. Follow the new family as they move in and adjust to a ruthless landscape filled with people who don't want to help them and resources set up for them to fail. They quickly realize they may have bit off more than they can chew on several fronts. This movie is directed by Denis Villeneuve (Blade Runner 2049) and stars Timothée Chalamet (Little Women), Rebecca Ferguson (Doctor Sleep), Zendaya (Spider-Man), Oscar Isaac (Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker), Jason Mamoa (Aquaman), Dave Bautista (Guardians of the Galaxy) and Josh Brolin (No Country for Old Men). The storyline for this is an absolutely brilliant masterpiece in a Star Wars mixed with Game of Thrones kind of way. The vastness and complexity is outstanding and how all the pieces fit together is remarkable. The cast is brilliantly selected and the special effects and action scenes are breathtaking. A few scenes were shot darker than I would have liked but not enough to not call this film perfection. The action scenes are well choreographed and the fierceness of the war and fight sequences were awesome. There is a level of uncertainty in every second of the film. This is a rare masterpiece in a Lord of the Rings/Star Wars kind of way that happens once every 20-30 years that is an absolutely must see. This is an all-time great science fiction movie that is an easy 10/10.

Director Villeneuve Ascends To Film StratosphereReviewed byzkonedogVote: 9/10

Despite being a fan of sci-fi and fantasy fare, I had never read Frank Herbert's "Dune" novel. To be honest, the plot summaries of trade wars and odd names didn't exactly appeal to me. So, I came into this film armed only with the expectations that director Dennis Villeneuve (one of my favorite film helmsmen) would probably do a good job with the material. That sentiment turned out to be an enormous understatement.

For a very basic overview, "Dune" tells the story--set thousands of years into the future--of the planet Arrakis, notable in the galaxy for its rich deposits of a spice that powers interstellar travel. Once ruled by House Harkonnen, Arrakis is being transferred to a new bloodline, that of House Atreides--with much political intrigue afoot. Central to all this is Paul Atreides (Timothee Chalamet), a young man who not only is being recruited into a behind-the-scenes string-pulling society inhabited by his mother (Rebecca Ferguson), but also begins having visions of fulfilling a savior prophecy amongst the Fremen (Arrakis' desert inhabitants). Truth be told, trying to sum up "Dune" in a few sentences is nearly impossible and comes off sounding boring or trite. Rest assured, however, that the film is anything but.

Perhaps the biggest draw here is the work of director Villeneuve, who may now be nipping at the heels of Christopher Nolan in terms of directors with the prominence to create a project with this type of scale. His ability to take a plot that, yes, essentially stems from a trade war and make it utterly compelling cinema is remarkable. It's Star Wars meets Lord of the Rings with the best themes of each franchise being showcased.

Having a stellar cast certainly doesn't hurt, either. Besides Chalamet & Ferguson (both excellent), veterans of the craft like Oscar Isaac, Jason Momoa, Stellen Skarsgard, Josh Brolin, Javier Bardem, & Zendaya play key roles. In a film that requires characters to look and feel epic in nature, that is easily accomplished with such a distinguished group.

The visuals and music soundtrack also heavily contribute to the sense of scale in "Dune". While not flashy in any way, this is a film that begs to be seen on the big screen, where the planetary geography, interesting technology, and swelling score from Hans Zimmer can all best penetrate the senses.

Yes, this film is technically "half a movie" in that a sequel will be released at a later date to cover the rest of the source novel. But never for a moment did I feel in any way cheated or frustrated by this fact. In this case, I actually appreciated the way the filmmakers set the groundwork without rushing to try and cram everything into a single runtime.

Overall, my theater experience while watching "Dune" was one of the best I've had in some time. Truth be told, the only reason I deduct even one star is because I have to wait to pass final judgement until the sequel is finished. But I'll have absolutely no trouble going back to re-watch this effort again in anticipation of that conclusion. In a film era of endless sequels and IP-related projects, "Dune" felt original and fresh in a way that is (sadly) growing more and more rare.

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