Get Out (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Get Out (2017) 1080p

A young African-American man visits his Caucasian girlfriend's mysterious family estate.

IMDB: 8.0109 Likes

  • Genre: Horror | Mystery
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.58G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 103
  • IMDB Rating: 8.0/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 44 / 979

The Synopsis for Get Out (2017) 1080p

Chris and his girlfriend Rose go upstate to visit her parent's for the weekend. At first, Chris reads the family's overly accommodating behavior as nervous attempts to deal with their daughter's interracial relationship, but as the weekend progresses, a series of increasingly disturbing discoveries lead him to a truth that he never could have imagined.


The Director and Players for Get Out (2017) 1080p

[Role:]Allison Williams
[Role:]Daniel Kaluuya
[Role:Director]Jordan Peele
[Role:]Bradley Whitford


The Reviews for Get Out (2017) 1080p


Don't Miss The PointReviewed bySajVote: 9/10

Ok here goes. Having read the reviews and seeing how polarized they were,, I had to check the movie out myself. To all who regard the movie as racist - I don't think so. Any modern day theme be it racism, sexism, disability issues anything can be used in this movie to highhight the issues being faced by individuals. It is for most part a unique genre in its own right.Take dusk till dawn mix it with some eugenics and a pinch of humour and bingo .Yes it does make you feel uncomfortable but not in a serious way. It's funny in places and very clever in bits. Some beautiful shots and filming and menacing score keep it simmering brilliantly. Watch it make your own mind up. Personally one of the most enjoyable movies from last year. Bravo.

Peele proves his versatility in 'Get Out'Reviewed byMike_DevineVote: 7/10

In 2017, Jordan Peele proved he's not a one-trick pony when it comes to his career. When not playing all kinds of various characters on his Comedy Central series 'Key & Peele,' he lately has starred in mostly lower-tiered comedy movies. Then came 'Get Out' - Universal and Blumhouse's terrifying psychological thriller that was written and directed by Peele. The film follows the story of a young couple who happen to be mixed race (Daniel Kaluuya as "Chris" and Allison Williams as "Rose") who take a weekend trip to visit her parents' estate in the country.

What's expected about 'Get Out' is the major emphasis on race, as Rose's family (and extended family) is virtually entirely white, and their two hired support staff, Georgina and Walter (Betty Gabriel and Marcus Henderson), are black. As Chris begins to learn more about his girlfriend's family as he spends more time with them, he realizes things are not exactly what meets the eye. While some films mishandle the issue of race relations, 'Get Out' is written in a way that seems fair and doesn't spend too much time on stereotypes. But make no mistake - there is a lot more at play than race in this film.

The themes of guilt and regret have a central role in 'Get Out,' including references to characters' pasts (especially with regard to Chris and his upbringing). What helps these feel authentic is the excellent character development and acting performances, not only by newcomers Kaluuya and Williams, but veteran actors Bradley Whitford and Catherine Keener are standouts as Rose's parents. They are complicated individuals and things become clearer as the film progresses, but they never lose their edge as we drift into "the sunken place." And then there's LilRel Howery, who portrays Chris' TSA agent friend Rod Williams. Rod's character is definitely the film's attempt at comic relief - and for the most part, he delivers without making things seem too cheesy or out of place.

The only issue with 'Get Out' is the final third of the film, which seems to follow a typical formula. Despite the adrenaline rush that results, there are flashes of a "seen it before" feeling in some of the final moments. Even so, this does not really take away from the overall effort.

Based on the runaway success of 'Get Out,' it's likely Jordan Peele has a future in directing and writing rather than just offering up laughs.

Reviewed byAsif Khan (asifahsankhan)Vote: 8/10/10

"Get Out" takes the initial premise of "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner"and then twists it with "The Stepford Wives" to create a compelling,thoughtful critique of white power. Peele, of course, isn't arguingthat white people are out to hypnotise black people. Instead, Get Outis a stinging criticism of the white liberalism that carries itself asempathetic towards blacks, but that empathy only extends as far aswhite control. Peele isn't taking aim at Neo- Nazis and other whiteswho would angrily shout the n-word. They're a lost cause. Instead, he'slooking at those who profess their lack of racism, but only do so ifthey can maintain their dominance over black people in the mostinsidious manner possible. As Chris pointedly notes to Rose at partyfull of white people, "Has anyone here ever met a black person thatdidn't work for them?"

The film is genuinely creepy. Instead of cheesy music and grotesquetorture porn, Peele relies on the unknown to draw you in. What ishappening here? The plot builds like a slow boil to a terror explosion.Clues to the outcome are evident from the first second, but it takesthe entire run-time to pull everything together. It's such a joy to besurprised by a horror outcome. I don't think I've seen a genre filmthis inventive since Cabin in the Woods. The resolve is trulysatisfying.

My favourite aspect of Get Out is the intelligence of the characters.There's a lot to like, but beyond the deeper themes; the charactersaren't morons. I cringe every time I watch a genre film and thecharacters don't behave logically. Chris and Rose are not fools.Something is amiss, enough to warrant wariness. Anyone in thissituation would be unnerved as events play out. Credit again to Peelefor writing characters that act rationally.

"Get Out" doesn't replace the scares with humour – Peele is too smartto do that. Instead, he balances the fear with laughs and then laceseverything with social comment and that unsettling tone. The fact thatChris is so eminently likable just underlines it. It all adds up tosomething of a treat – for everybody, not just horror fans.

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