This movie is obscenely over rated. It is clear that ALL the attention was given to the production design and overall look to the film, as the script (no matter the 'version') is awful. For a film so raved about by nearly every critic, the plot is cookie cutter and drab. The pacing is, well, there simply isn't any pacing. It is S L O W. The characters are completely uninteresting and the film isn't deep or genuinely philosophical enough to warrant the attention it asks us to pay. There are many parts that are simply goofy and unintentionally funny, like when Rutger Hauer pops his head through the wall towards the end and says something silly, or when Darryl Hannah could have killed Deckard but instead decides to back up and then do a bunch of goofy gymnastics flips in order to give him time to pick up his gun and blow her "guts" out. It is one of my best friend's favorite films and it took a lot out of me to hold my tongue while watching it with him.
Blade Runner (1982) 720p YIFY Movie
Blade Runner (1982)
THIS IS THE "FINAL CUT" version Deckard, a blade runner, has to track down and terminate 4 replicants who hijacked a ship in space and have returned to earth seeking their maker.
IMDB: 8.3174 Likes
The Synopsis for Blade Runner (1982) 720p
In a cyberpunk vision of the future, man has developed the technology to create replicants, human clones used to serve in the colonies outside Earth but with fixed lifespans. In Los Angeles, 2019, Deckard is a Blade Runner, a cop who specialises in terminating replicants. Originally in retirement, he is forced to re-enter the force when six replicants escape from an offworld colony to Earth.
The Director and Players for Blade Runner (1982) 720p
The Reviews for Blade Runner (1982) 720p
good atmosphere/ production design, but everything else was weakReviewed byusernumber655321Vote: 6/10
What can be said about this film that hasn't already been covered in preceding decennia? Blade Runner (either version) stands the test of time as an epic story which transcends a disparity of genres, as well as the seminal "dark" sci-fi film which has been mimicked so frequently (to varying degrees of success) since its original release. The interplay of film noir, sci-fi, and what is one of the most philosophically symbolic and academically analyzed narratives of the modern era holds its ground on both visual and cerebral levels even in the face of today's CGI laden blockbusters. The new director's cut, contrary to many cinematic re-hashings, actually serves to clarify many of the more nebulous aspects of the plot and makes a great film even better, arguably allowing it to be modernized and polished for a new generation of viewers who are more picky and yet simultaneously less idealistic. All while sustaining the feeling and flavor of the original. Call it restorative work if you will. The tinny and meandering score by Vangelis is pure 1980s at its most brooding and fits the texture and mood of the film beautifully. Indeed, for many reasons, finding this film in someone's DVD collection makes a true statement about their discriminating and refined taste in movies, and equally their appreciation of film as an artistic medium. I would suggest picking up a reader by someone like Nietzsche, Foucualt, Descartes, Kierkegaard, or any of the great existentialist philosophers after viewing this film in order to appreciate the story & its concepts at a whole new level, regardless if you're watching it for either the 1st, or the 100th time. An enduring classic and an intrepid piece of film-making with rich & often haunting visuals designed to entertain and promote introspection amongst its viewers. 9/10.
But it's almost like an art movie, the first science-fiction art film? It's a futuristic film beautifully put together? It's really impeccably made by one of the great visionary directors? And you really saw a future that looked very different from the future you had seen before? A future that looked very believable like the visual-effects shots of the flying car going over a futuristic city? The fight sequence doesn't prepare you for the traumatic emotional side that there is in the film, it leaves you sort of broken?
There is a beautiful, delicate emotional great scene that I remember when I first saw the movie? I'm in the theater and I'm so drawn in what Rutger Hauer's doing? I'm so drawn in by what the theme of the movie has brought us to? The magnificent moment where he is letting go of life? And in those last moments of letting go of life he's really learned to appreciate life to the point where he spares Deckard's life, and where he's even holding a white dove because he just wants to have something that's alive in his hands? It's an amazing sort of crescendo that's going and there's Rutger saying: "I've seen things you people wouldn't believe. All these moments will be lost in time like tears in rain." Hauer puts all the things that are so amazing about people: sense of poetry, sense of humor, sense of sexuality, sense of the kid, sense of soul?
Scott brought out the best qualities in his performers? He coaxed and very gently manipulated performances from his actors that in some instances I think they've rarely topped? You feel the story, you feel the emotions of the characters and you will be lost in the middle of this wild world, you know, it's so rich and it's painful? I mean it's a very bluesy, dark story and told very compassionately?
The overpopulation, the sort of crowd scenes is so rich and varied and there's such an extreme detail designing the magazine covers, designing the look of the punks, the Hare Krishnas, the biological salesman, everything is designed? You have just Piccadilly Circus punks walking by? You have a sense of layers in that society? That is one of those things that you see again and again? The city landscape with the big billboards à la Kyoto or Tokyo? Scott was able to create the look based on what goes on in various cities all over the world? Whether it is Tokyo, Kyoto or Beijing or Hong Kong or whatever, you're right in "Blade Runner" country?
"Blade Runner," to me, embodies the elegance, the power, and the uniqueness of a film experience? It's the most classical, beautiful, purest movie-making writing and then the film-making itself is? The images and the sound and the music, it's pure cinema? Ridley came out with an amazing, brilliantly executed future of an absolute dystopia? The intensity of his perfectionism on "Blade Runner" made the movie? This is a master at his best?