Get Out


Action / Horror / Mystery / Thriller

Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Certified Fresh 99%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 89%
IMDb Rating 7.7 10 277690


Uploaded By: FREEMAN
Downloaded 1,336,937 times
May 11, 2017 at 08:48 AM



Catherine Keener as Missy Armitage
Keegan-Michael Key as NCAA Prospect
Bradley Whitford as Dean Armitage
Stephen Root as Jim Hudson
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
766.64 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 44 min
P/S 342 / 1,283
1.58 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 44 min
P/S 368 / 2,469

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by John Taylor 1 / 10

Paranoid and Manipulative... and Those are its Better Qualities

I felt little more than pity for Peele after watching this movie. His sad fantasy view of white people and their motives towards black people reveals a disturbed and paranoid world view.

In some of his comedic work, he seems to be mocking this kind of paranoia, but in Get Out he's embraced it as justified. Maybe I was just giving him too much credit before (I'm thinking of his skit with white zombies that won't eat black people).

If a white author wrote a similar story, projecting his paranoid visions of black stereotypes onto fictional black characters (who, of course, are mere puppets and who have no actual control over their actions), he would be reviled and the picture canned or banned.

However, our modern double standard allows Peele to get away with. In fact, he's apparently now celebrated for it.

In addition to the above, it's just generally not an interesting story. It's highly rated, and I was looking forward to a good horror film, but it's not.

If you're a minority who wants validation for your paranoia, or a white person who wants to wallow in white guilt, you might get something out of it. If not, then no.

Reviewed by agjorgjioska 3 / 10


A modern The Stepford Wives, just instead of chauvinism there's racism.

Reviewed by Scott LeBrun 6 / 10

Behold. The Coagula.

The amiable Daniel Kaluuya gives an enjoyable breakthrough performance as Chris Washington, a young black artist dating white girl Rose Armitage (Allison Williams). Five months into the relationship, and it's time to meet her parents. They live in a back of the beyond universe populated almost exclusively by whites, along with a few black people who behave quite strangely. Chris will discover some nefarious doings by Roses' mom and pop (Catherine Keener, Bradley Whitford) and these other members of the white elite. Will he be able to "get out" of this situation before it's too late?

Overall, the filmmaking debut for sketch comedian Jordan Peele is a respectable, if not great, effort to blend some commentary on racial relations with a tried and true, formulaic Hollywood thriller. This viewer could point out the film that seems to have inspired Peele the most, but that would be along the lines of a spoiler. While the film is technically well made and well paced, and builds towards an appropriately visceral finale, it is troubling in some ways. Its "mystery" is easy to figure out (Hell, Chris' seemingly paranoid friend Rod (LilRel Howery) may actually be on to something), and the characters are pretty "black and white", if you'll pardon the expression. Undoubtedly, the film is perfect at being manipulative, with villains whose violent comeuppance is the ultimate catharsis.

The cast provides most of the value. Williams is good as the girlfriend who, at first, tries to have you wondering "is she or isn't she". Old pros like Keener, Whitford, Stephen Root, and Richard Herd do as much as they can with cliched roles. The lively and profane Howery is quite amusing. Caleb Landry Jones dials up the seediness to 11 in his role as Roses' loutish brother Jeremy.

As this viewer said, the scenario is likely to get the blood of some audience members boiling, but it could have used a bit more restraint. It's certainly entertaining to a degree, and clearly it did hit a nerve with the movie-going public, even garnering some Oscar nominations.

Six out of 10.

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