Dunkirk (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Dunkirk (2017) 1080p

Allied soldiers from Belgium, the British Empire and France are surrounded by the German Army, and evacuated during a fierce battle in World War II.

IMDB: 8.3100 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Drama
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.04G
  • Resolution: 1920x1080 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 107
  • IMDB Rating: 8.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 19 / 456

The Synopsis for Dunkirk (2017) 1080p

Evacuation of Allied soldiers from Belgium, the British Empire, and France, who were cut off and surrounded by the German army from the beaches and harbor of Dunkirk, France, between May 26- June 04, 1940, during Battle of France in World War II.


The Director and Players for Dunkirk (2017) 1080p

[Director]Christopher Nolan
[Role:]Barry Keoghan
[Role:]Fionn Whitehead
[Role:]Mark Rylance


The Reviews for Dunkirk (2017) 1080p


Hipsterish affectation of an "artistic" war movie.Reviewed bymraosVote: 6/10

This movie is so paper thin I really can't write much about it. So many missed opportunities in a film about one of the most spectacular and complex battles of WWII. I can see what Nolan tried to do here, a kind of British "Thin Red Line" (there's even wind in the grass, lol, i kid you not), but he failed spectacularly. There are no memorable characters to be found here, and one wonders even if there are any actual characters at all. Not one, not one of them has any semblance of a character arc. Not one. Again, I see how Nolan tried to convey the impersonality of war and insignificance of the individual but he did it with such a heavy, clumsy hand, providing us with no counterpoint with which to drive the point home. It's basic screen writing stuff really. I'd expect such ineptitude from a first year film student but not from a supposed "master of the craft".

But anyways, this could have been forgivable if the film was more about the event itself, but it fails at that too. After watching the film, you'd be given to believe that the Battle of Dunkirk was fought by three Spitfires (100 were lost over the beeches alone), 1 German heinkel, a couple of stukas, 2 destroyers or a dozen or so boats... Oh yes and maybe a few hundred men standing quietly on a beach, doing nothing except desperately trying to look morose and dejected in a faintly passive-aggressive way. It's ridiculous. We are talking about total and absolute chaos happening there, hundreds of thousands of rifles alone discarded on the beach, not to mention guns, artillery, trucks... Burning and sinking ships of all sizes all across the horizon, parts of beaches inaccessible from rotting corpses washing up with tides. This was actually way bigger than D-Day landings in terms of men and equipment stuffed in a very small patch of land. Half a million desperate men stuffed in a small town, bombarded incessantly and under constant attack from bombers. Where did all those people defecate, what did they eat ffs? I wanted to know that, really. That at least would have given some much needed humanity to the so-called-characters Nolan keeps yanking around like so much puppets. So many missed opportunities there...

If Nolan wanted to do a tight little film about isolation and desperation of being on the loosing side of the war, he had plenty of other places and battles to choose from. Just ask around. Or if he simply had to insist on Dunkirk, then we should have seen this total chaos all around our protagonists, in the background at least - that would have served as a really powerful, so desperately needed counterpoint to the individual suffering and heroism.

And this brings me to the final point. The movie is one tone only. A monotone repetition of sights and emotions we've seen and experienced before. No one cracks a joke. No one really breaks down. No one has an embarrassing moment. There are no ups and downs, it's just some morose faceless robots performing obvious actions leading towards a bleedingly obvious goal. One single emotional and narrative tone from the beginning to the end. The entire emotional and narrative content of the movie would have fit snugly into a 20 minute short, and that is pretty much how long it takes before you start yawning. The best thing that can be said about the movie is that individual scenes are well directed and worth experiencing. But that is the real problem here - the film is constructed as a series of impressive "experiences" rather than cohesive piece of drama (And this particular historical event is almost uniquely stuffed with dramatic opportunities. It's almost as if golden-age Hollywood writers wrote the script for the actual event.) In other words, it's a Dunkirk theme park rather than a movie. You take rides. And that's it. And even those become repetitive after a while.

Reviewed bysomfVote: 10/10/10

Saw an early screening tonight in Denver.

I don't know where to begin. So I will start at the weakest link. Theacting. Still great, but any passable actor could have been given anyof the major roles and done a great job. I know almost no more aboutthe battle of Dunkirk after seeing the film than I did before, and I amnot exactly a WWII historian. Truth be told, I learned all I know aboutthe battle of Dunkirk from the movie poster. Does that weaken the film?Hell no, this is a film about survival. The opening scene tells it alland sets the stage as we get our first glimpse into a young soldier'sneed to stay alive, and his creative attempts to do so. That actor mayeven be considered the main character of the film. More words have beenwritten so far in this review than he speaks. And I have no clue whothe actor in that role is. It is humorous that Tom Hardy looks likeBane through most the film in the role of a pilot wearing an oxygenmask throughout. Kenneth Branagh is the only officer with any lines inthe film, so that should give you an idea of the POV that weexperience. We are the enlisted man trying to find a way to stay alivein a chaotic and harrowing battle. Though I believe Dunkirk will winevery single technical Oscar, I would be surprised if it has any actingnominations at all.

How does Nolan elevate this above other films of a similar nature? Ithink he says it best himself, when he describes Dunkirk as a thrillermore than a war film. He pulls that off superbly.

When a ship starts to take in water as numerous bullets penetrate itshull, I wanted to jump out of my seat and cover up the holes myself.

The film has three separate stories that are titled Mole, Sea and Air.And we all know where Moles live. The way the narratives of the threestories unfold and how they are all tied together is what makes thefilm a masterpiece. Much has been said about Nolan using IMAX filmcameras and how the film is enriched by this. I don't know. I doubt Isaw actual film being projected at my screening. Every frame lookedterrific though.

So what is the most superlative aspect of the film? Gotta be thesoundtrack. Hans Zimmer will win the Oscar for this without a doubt. So, so brilliant. This is not a soundtrack that I would buy at the storeand play on my stereo. This is a soundtrack that weaves throughout thethree narratives seamlessly and creates this phenomenal sense oftension. There are times when a two or three minute tense orchestralpassage plays continuously as the story shifts from the ground to thesea then to the air and the music draws the three stories together.Zimmer's soundtrack reminds me of the way that Bernard Hermann's workwas so vitally important in building suspense in most Hitchcock films.Though that description almost sells Zimmer short. His soundtrack isthat good.

I don't think this is a film that will retain even half of its strengthin your home theater. No folks, this is a film that you cough up for anoverpriced IMAX ticket and rationalize it by knowing that experiencingDunkirk in any other fashion will just not cut it.

A technical masterpiece that is nearly devoid of palpable emotion and compelling characters.Reviewed byCameron Clay (criticadelcinema)Vote: 7/10

Might as well get right to it, then. At the risk of sounding like a contrarian, I did not love this film. Do I love elements of this? Yes. Is this a 5-star masterpiece? Unfortunately, no.

The cinematography here at least, is masterful. Director Christopher Nolan has, without a doubt, reached the pinnacle of on-screen spectacle here. The feats of practical effects in this film are breathtaking. The casting of nearly 6,000 extras, authentic WWII vehicles, and shooting on location in Dunkirk, France contribute to a great sense of scale here. There is ongoing trend of action films in recent years of relying on CGI, and thankfully Nolan bucks that trend.

Similar to War for the Planet of the Apes, much of the film plays out without much dialogue, leaning on just the score and sound design in most scenes. It almost goes without saying that Hans Zimmer delivers with another incredible score. The sound design is also extremely well crafted, which, paired with Nolan's great work behind the camera, truly transports you to the Battle of Dunkirk. The wailing of planes passing above, the drone of gunfire, and the roar of explosions all contribute to the complete immersion into the world these characters are trapped in. This results in some of the most immersive wartime action scenes since Saving Private Ryan.

This film has and will continue to be compared to World War II classic Saving Private Ryan. Both films are beautifully filmed WWII period pieces with casts that deliver great performances. The similarities end there. Whereas Saving Private Ryan was engrossing as a narrative due to it's characters with depth and arcs, Dunkirk instead leans on it's subject matter and spectacle.

And while the subject matter of Dunkirk is fascinating, as a film it lacks emotional firepower due to the absence of a strongly written protagonist. This is strangely uncharacteristic of a director of Nolan's caliber, especially when you recall the complex character work in his most acclaimed films: The Dark Knight, Memento, and The Prestige. Instead of focusing on a single character or single group of characters, the focus is spread across three protagonists in completely different situations. Showing the Dunkirk Evacuation through the three different perspectives of those on the beach, the sea, and the air is only an interesting proposition on paper. The narrative, due to this writing choice, is spread far too thin, with few characters getting enough screen time to develop even the mildest emotional connection.

While the characters in this film aren't written to even remotely be compelling, the great work from this cast is not to be overlooked. Harry Styles, known for being a member of English boy band One Direction, is surprisingly excellent here in his acting debut. Mark Rylance, Kenneth Branagh, and Fionn Whitehead also all give standout performances despite the limited screen time they are given.

I should love this film. Historical drama? WWII setting? My favorite director Christopher Nolan? Amazing cinematography? Superb performances from an ensemble cast? All of these elements made me sure I would love this going in. But, Dunkirk's lack of emotional connection severely detracts from the awe-inspiring scope and technical prowess displayed.

If I reviewed based on visuals alone, this is a slam-dunk, walk-off home run of a 5-star film. While a focus on grandeur and situation over character depth and emotion may work for some (it obviously worked for 98% of critics on Rotten Tomatoes), it did not work for this critic.

This is without a doubt a cinematic achievement, but without an emotional core, it's impossible for this film not to feel cold and empty. Despite being a technical masterpiece, this is Christopher Nolan's most disappointing film yet.

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