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ARRIVAL (2016) BluRay MP4 & MKV

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Arrival
Arrival (2016)
116 min|Drama, Mystery, Sci-Fi|11 Nov 2016
8.0Rating: 8.0 / 10 from 316,658 usersMetascore: 81
When twelve mysterious spacecraft appear around the world, linguistics professor Louise Banks is tasked with interpreting the language of the apparent alien visitors.

When mysterious spacecraft touch down across the globe, an elite team – led by expert linguist Louise Banks – is brought together to investigate. As mankind teeters on the verge of global war, Banks and the team race against time for answers – and to find them, she will take a chance that could threaten her life, and quite possibly humanity.

Review Arrival

Review Arrival

Denis Villeneuve makes a specific type of movie. The director of “Prisoners,” “Enemy,” and “Sicario,” Villeneuve takes his fondness for the stillness of cinema to the sci-fi realm, assuming command of “Arrival,” which is an adaptation of a short story by Ted Chiang (scripted by Eric Heisserer). While the picture is technically an alien invasion tale, “Arrival” strives to be much more than the average disaster film. It’s intelligent and challenging, questioning time itself between exhaustive examinations of language and meaning. It’s introspective instead of demonstrative. It’s a fine effort, but incomplete, and that’s the way Villeneuve likes it. He’s a made a feature that enjoys questions, not answers, taking on the grand spectacle of visiting aliens in towering spaceships with more of an episodic approach, creating a viewing experience that’s filled with as much frustration as it is with awe.When 12 alien ships arrive on Earth, they position themselves around the globe, hovering over different countries. Brought to Montana to help Colonel Weber (Forest Whitaker) deal with the possible threat, linguist Louise (Amy Adams) is tasked with understanding and communicating with the aliens, eventually known as Heptapods. Granted an audience with two Heptapods every 18 hours, Louise and mathematician Ian (Jeremy Renner) are startled to interact with giant squid-like creatures who have something to share with the humans, but speak in an advanced ink-based language, making their ultimate reason for traveling to Earth almost impossible to decode. While world leaders begin to lose their patience with the alien presence, fearing the Heptapods are here to wipe out humanity, Louise and Ian work to figure out a common language, with the linguist particularly sensitive to the Heptapod message, forced to reprocess the loss of her teenage daughter to illness to make a mind-bending breakthrough.

While “Arrival” doesn’t indulge a galactic war with zooming spaceships and burning cities, it does embrace a traditional opening, introducing the alien ships (nicknamed “shells”) in spectacular fashion. These towering gray vehicles float ominously over land, drawing crowds of onlookers and a firm military barrier, controlled by Weber. They open up every 18 hours, granting access to brave souls willing to enter the Heptapod ship and try to communicate with creatures that reside behind a glass-like barrier, floating in gas, using their tentacles to create ink circles with specific meaning. For Louise, the opportunity to participate in such a momentous event is impossible to pass up, pulled out of her mournful funk to take part in a language challenge that’s befuddled world experts. The opening act of “Arrival” is riveting, setting up initial contact with stunning suspense, practically feeling Louise’s heartbeat as she enters the Montana shell with Ian, watching Villeneuve capture every tense step, deep breath, and visual discovery as alien contact goes from fantasy to reality.

What actually happens inside the shell is best left unexplained. Exploration is a big part of “Arrival,” and Villeneuve maintains surprises throughout, some pertaining to gravity and personality. The main focus of the story remains on Louise and memories of her daughter, which infiltrate her dreams, pushing the linguist in a direction she doesn’t immediately understand. Louise also deals with the deconstruction of the Heptapod language, working day and night to make sense of the ink symbols, with a ticking clock established by Agent Halpern (Michael Stuhlbarg), a government stooge who’s eager to follow China and Russia’s lead and take down the shell with firepower, fearing the aliens are planning an attack. “Arrival” is procedural at times, taking in the controlled chaos of the military outpost, highlighting how Louise and Ian bond in their shared respect for education, facing off against hesitant types who turn to violence to solve this global riddle. However, instead of creating a flow of experiences, the screenplay jumps around days in the journey, which doesn’t inspire sustained tension and makes subplots feel random, including the development of nervous soldiers secretly brewing their own explosive plan to deal with the growing Heptapod influence. In a movie that’s seemingly interested in an original take on an alien invasion story, this is a painfully contrived detour.

“Arrival” begins to feel uneven in its second half, less interested in creating a possible resolution to everything it introduces, resembling Christopher Nolan’s “Interstellar” in the way it goes beyond space and time to wow audiences. The feature weirdly doesn’t become more interesting as it unfolds, it grows more distant and protracted, which has become a Villeneuve specialty. “Arrival” leaves more questions than answers, but what’s more frustrating about the picture is how it doesn’t seem to understand its greatest power doesn’t come from riddles, but its characters, with the military and scientists eventually becoming secondary to a Big Idea that isn’t satisfying. This is an artfully made effort, with a humdinger of an introduction, but once it becomes clear where it’s headed, it becomes more about selling a trick than detailing a thrilling awakening.

Source: http://www.blu-ray.com/Arrival/595880/#Review

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2 comments

  1. ARRIVAL delivers on so many levels it’s impossible to describe without spoilers. The book is out there, so if you really must know before you see a film, read, “The Story of Your Life” by Ted Chiang…but I highly recommend you see the movie first. Honestly. You want it to unfold as a warm, fresh croissant on a chilly morning, and melt in your mouth.

    From visually stimulating scenes to an unexpected score masterfully composed by Jóhann Jóhannsson you recognize at once this is a thinking film you’ll long remember.

    One scene in particular features a cloud that took my breath away. Sure, the extraterrestrial vehicle was amazing, but that cloud… As a photojournalist of nearly fifty years, I was stunned at the lifelike character of the cloud and suspected it was real, though I knew that was impossible; you can’t cue Mother Nature when it’s time to roll. I wanted to praise the CGI team for the effect, but Shawn Levy confirmed it was natural. They had set up to shoot this wide shot, worried about impending rain, or too much wind, or the lighting being too dark for the right effect, but the cloud wanted to become a star that day, and it rolled into frame with absolute perfection. This scene alone is worth a nod to Bradford Young for best cinematography.

    The special effects team delivered, too.

    Amy Adams performance was stunning. Sci-fi is largely disregarded when awards are passed out, but if the Academy neglects to acknowledge Adams work in this film, I may boycott them forever. Adams is Oscar-worthy for a Best Actress nomination for her character of linguist Dr. Louise Banks in this one, though Meryl Streep will most likely take it for Florence Foster Jenkins.

    It is clear the five years taken to bring this story to the screen were well worth the work.

    Ten well-deserved stars for ARRIVAL. I wish it a huge success at the box office so this team will continue to make more films of this caliber.

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