- Review: 'Gravity' is out of this world
- Index of ftp://220.127.116.11/4A_TB/3D Movie
- How Realistic Is Gravity? Bad Science, Errors, And Accuracy Of The 2013 Blockbuster
- How It Works
- How It Works
Review: 'Gravity' is out of this worldIt stars Sandra Bullock and George Clooney as American astronauts who are stranded in space after the mid-orbit destruction of their Space Shuttleand attempt to return to Earth. Later, the distribution rights were acquired by Warner Bros. Gravity was produced entirely in the United Kingdomwhere British visual effects company Framestore spent more than three years creating most of the film's visual effects, which make up over 80 of its 91 minutes. Upon its release, Gravity was met with critical acclaim. Considered one of the best films ofit appeared on numerous critics' year-end lists, and was selected by the American Film Institute in their annual Movies of the Year list. The film earned accolades from numerous critics and guilds. Ryan Stone is aboard on her first space mission as a mission specialist, her job being to perform a set of hardware upgrades on the Hubble. During a spacewalkMission Control in Houston warns Explorer's crew about a Russian missile strike on a defunct satellitewhich has inadvertently caused a chain reaction forming a rapidly-expanding cloud of space debrisordering the crew to return to Earth immediately. Communication with Mission Control is lost shortly thereafter as more and more communication satellites are knocked out by the debris. High-speed debris strikes the Explorer and Hubble, tearing Stone from the shuttle and leaving her tumbling through space. Kowalski, using a Manned Maneuvering Unit MMUrescues Stone, and they return to the Explorersoon discovering that the Shuttle has suffered catastrophic damage and the rest of the crew are dead. On their way to the International Space Station ISSthe two discuss Stone's home life and her daughter, who died young in an accident. As they approach the station, they see that the ISS's crew has evacuated using one of its two Soyuz spacecraft, the remaining Soyuz's parachute being damaged rendering it unable to return to Earth. Out of air and maneuvering fuel, the two try to grab onto the ISS; the duo's tether snaps on one of the station's solar panels. Stone's leg gets entangled in the Soyuz's parachute cords and she grabs a strap on Kowalski's suit, but it soon becomes clear that the cords will not support them both. Despite Stone's protests, Kowalski detaches himself from the tether to save her from drifting away with him. Stone is pulled back towards the ISS, while Kowalski floats away. Stone enters the space station via the airlock of the Pirs Docking Compartment. She cannot re-establish communication with Kowalski nor Earth and concludes that she is now the sole survivor. Inside the station, a fire breaks out, forcing her to rush to the Soyuz. As she maneuvers the Soyuz away from the ISS, the tangled parachute tethers snag, preventing the spacecraft from leaving; Stone performs a spacewalk to cut the cables, succeeding just as the debris field returns, destroying the station. Stone angles the Soyuz towards Tiangongbut soon discovers that the Soyuz's engine has no fuel. After a poignant attempt at radio communication with an Eskimo on Earth, Stone resigns herself to her fate and shuts down the cabin's oxygen supply to commit suicide. As she begins to lose consciousnessKowalski enters the capsule; scolding her for giving up, he tells her to rig the Soyuz's soft landing rockets to propel the capsule toward Tiangong before disappearing. Realizing Kowalski's appearance was a hallucination, Stone regains the will to go on, restoring the spacecraft's oxygen flow and rigging the landing rockets to propel the capsule towards Tiangong. Unable to dock with Tiangong, Stone ejects herself from the Soyuz and uses a fire extinguisher as a makeshift thruster to travel to the rapidly deorbiting Tiangong. Stone manages to enter Tiangong's Shenzhou capsule just as the station enters the upper atmosphereundocking the capsule just in time.
Index of ftp://18.104.22.168/4A_TB/3D Movie
How Realistic Is Gravity? Bad Science, Errors, And Accuracy Of The 2013 Blockbuster
Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. Photos: Sandra Bullock: America's sweetheart. We know you don't need another reason to love Sandra Bullock. The acclaimed actress has earned the title of "America's sweetheart" by being charming and self-deprecating, grounded but also a talented Hollywood star. Hide Caption. Bullock and John Travolta have some fun in Las Vegas after being named the National Association of Theatre Owners' female and male stars of the year. Bullock plays a single mom embarking on a new romance in the movie "Hope Floats. Bullock and Ben Affleck starred in "Forces of Nature" in A role in "28 Days" in allowed Bullock to further display her acting chops as a woman forced to enter rehab. Michael Caine walks with Bullock in a scene from the film "Miss Congeniality. Hugh Grant and the actress have chemistry in 's "Two Weeks Notice. Bullock suffers as Jean Cabot in the critically acclaimed drama ''Crash. InBullock steps out with her then-husband, Jesse James, at the premiere of "Premonition" in Hollywood. The actress stars as Linda in the psychological thriller "Premonition. Ryan Reynolds and Bullock shake things up in 's "The Proposal. Bullock and her son, Louis, on the streets of Manhattan in Bullock is set adrift in space in the thriller "Gravity," which earned her several accolades, including a best actress Oscar nomination. Bullock, who voices Scarlet Overkill in "Minions," arrives at the premiere of the "Despicable Me" spin-off in June Bullock will star in "Ocean's Eight," an all-female remake of the heist film "Ocean's Eleven" set to be released in In "Gravity," George Clooney plays a veteran astronaut who looks amusingly like Buzz Lightyear, and Sandra Bullock is a medical engineer who is taking her first voyage into space and is having a hard time keeping her lunch down. They float around in the inky silent darkness, bobbing and gliding, with Earth spread out beneath them like a giant luminescent screensaver. Even when tethered to a spacecraft, the two are really out there, exhilaratingly and terrifyingly free. Gravity is an awesome technological daydream of a movie, one that might be classified as science fiction, except that it isn't a futuristic fantasy. It's a tale of disaster and grief and survival rooted in the possibilities of space travel as they exist today. Part of what makes the film so thrilling is that it gives its characters no easy outs. In Gravity, though, the director works in such an ingeniously flowing and sustained way that his images all but transcend the essential visual grammar of ''the shot. Sandra Bullock keeps defying 'Gravity' with her career. At the beginning we hear radio burbles of talk between the astronauts and Houston, and then, almost imperceptibly, a spacecraft drifts into view from the right side of the screen — it's a U. A Russian satellite has exploded, causing a chain reaction.
How It Works
Posted by AnnaKolr. Instructions: 1. Enjoy Spend a little time now for free register and you could benefit later. You will be able to stream or download Gravity and watch them on your computer, tablet, TV or mobile device. Sinopsis : The biggest complaint I've heard about Gravity is that it doesn't feel like a film. In other words, it's more like a video game or an amusement park ride than something you would normally see in your local movie theatre. You certainly can't get away from the fact that there are gobs of CGI in it and that there are obvious reality-stretching thrill ride aspects. There are sequences specifically designed to ratchet up the tension to new levels of intensity - so much so that you might still be unclenching your toes hours later. So what's wrong with that you ask? Well, nothing. It's sole purpose is to put its two high-priced charming stars into impossible-to-escape scenario after impossible-to-escape scenario upping the ante each time to see if you can hold your breath a few seconds longer and grip that arm rest a little tighter. From that point of view - especially if you enjoy that kind of thing - it's an astonishing success. That aforementioned tension steadily increases from the use of exceedingly long "takes" - a Cuaron trademark, but certainly much more stitched together than ever before here - and a raging score and sound field. It has the effect of dropping you into their desperation and panic without promise of getting out the other side. But even encased in a spacesuit and helmet, Bullock's is a dazzling performance of physical skill and emotional force. As the woman trying to fall to Earth, she makes us believe in a film that could have got away with just being a technical visual utter vertigo-inducing wonder. It certainly is that, right from its extended uncut opening shot, which throws us into higher orbit alongside Stone and a Nasa crew under the command of George Clooney's Matt Kowalski, on mission to repair the Hubble space telescope. But it also does smaller wondrous things like take us from the eerie silence outside Stone's space helmet to the anxiety within. Or shows how crying in zero-g produces tears that just float away. Yes, the visual combo of 3D immersiveness and weightlessness is quite something. The supporting sound design is just as engrossing as it reminds of the Alien adage: In space no one can hear you scream. But just as he did with his great apocalyptic Children of Men, Cuaron doesn't let the science get in the way of the fiction. Gravity becomes a character study driven by a riveting central performance and a radical thrill ride delivered with near real-time urgency which thrusts you through its implausibilities. It's had inevitable comparisons to Kubrick's A Space Odyssey. But don't let that put you off. Rather, it's the spirit of David Bowie's Space Oddity - "Planet Earth is blue and there's nothing I can do" - that this great film captures. And Bullock's own Major Tom deserves saluting. It's fitting this movie should start out tending to a device that has allowed us to peer out into the universe and see a bigger picture. This film does that, too, with director Alfonso Cuaron working from a script by himself and his son Jonas, which ponders death, grief, birth, rebirth and life on Earth itself, all care of visual symbolism that might otherwise seem heavy-handed if it wasn't so elegantly woven into the film's grand visual design.