The Last of the Mohicans


Action / Adventure / Drama / History / Romance / War

Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Certified Fresh 94%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 88%
IMDb Rating 7.8 10 126907


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March 24, 2012 at 05:42 AM



Daniel Day-Lewis as Hawkeye
Madeleine Stowe as Cora Munro
Jared Harris as British Lieutenant
Dylan Baker as Capt. De Bougainville
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
649.99 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 52 min
P/S 12 / 67
1.40 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 52 min
P/S 10 / 119

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Volay 9 / 10

Action, Romance, and Intrigue

The Last of the Mohicans is a timeless tale of the 18th century frontier and the virtue and tragedy that results when the uniquely different cultures of the French, English, Native Americans, and colonists collide. Based on James Fenimore Cooper's literary genius, The Last of the Mohicans transports the viewer back to a time of America's youth in a brilliant, mesmerizing fashion.

The story centers on an eclectic band of travelers, thrust together by fate and their attempt to escape danger and reach the besieged British fort, William-Henry. Deep within the western forests of colonial New York, Hawkeye, the white, adopted son and brother of the Mohicans, tries desperately to avoid an ever-increasing war. He is forced to act when, along with his Mohican father and brother, he encounters two endangered sisters trying to reach their father, a British colonel in command at the fort. Hawkeye, the rustic tracker, and Cora, the refined, eldest daughter, are naturally drawn together (much to the dismay of Major Heyward, an intriguing character who also vies for Cora's affections). Tensions and passions arise between the characters as a whirlwind of conflict and violence rages around them. In the end, each character must face heart-wrenching decisions that will affect their very lives, and the lives of those around them.

I especially love the way that the film depicts the perspectives of each of the groups involved. Whether the group is competing for military superiority or simple existence in their homeland, the viewer is given a true sense of their mindset in the midst of a great conflict. It is difficult to say one side or the other is completely to blame for the events that take place. Even the story's main antagonist, Magua (wonderfully portrayed by Wes Studi, Dances with Wolves) draws in a fair amount of empathy.

The Last of the Mohicans is a marvelous, visual adventure that thoroughly reveals the horrors of warfare, the wildness of a chaste frontier, and the fated and ill-fated romances of the characters involved.

Reviewed by cinemajesty 8 / 10

An Organic Adventure Movie Deluxe

Movie Review: "The Last of the Mohicans" (1992)

Based on an original book, published in 1826, by an author spawning from the liberated United States James Fenimore Cooper (1789-1851), adapted and to shooting draft polishings in season 1990/1991 by director Michael Mann and his co-writer Christopher Crowe, when the filmmakers at Morgan Creek Productions, with exclusive distribution deals at 20th Century Fox at the time, could not get any luckier by committing actor Daniel Day-Lewis to play an adopted-orphan of presumed dead pioneer-parents to become Native-American-mimicking character of "Hawkeye" giving safe passage for two sisters, portrayed by innocence-to-courage finding actresses Madeleine Stowe and Jodhi May at age 16, send-off by a struggling father duties-favoring British Colonel through French-Army raging North American territory, when post-independence-war real-life-inherent of the tribe of Sioux turning actor Russell Means (1939-2012) brings magically moments on 35mm film to life; where ultra-raw-violence- striking nemesis of foreign Native tribe leading character of Magua, here portrayed in impeccable natural brutality to graphic visual beat-strikes by actor Wes Studi.

Circumstances, which benefit an highly-suspenseful adventure movie with a sophisticated emotional story arc through-out in a 105-Minute-Editorial by Dov Hoenig & Arthur Schmidt in somehow strugglesome post-productions of total 11 months without any major given post f/x effects needed to a Non-festival World Premiere on August 26th 1992 in Paris, France; only when the public relation department surrounding executive producer James G. Robinson hardly makes a stand in crowded award season competitions, losing against Academy Award Motion Picture of Arts and Science favorites for Best Picture 1992, which remain in favors for "Howard's End" produced by Ismail Merchant (1936-2005) and directed to perfect dedication by James Ivory; to must-have succession on suspense-neglecting Universal Pictures' intellectual Al Pacino starring-tentpole "Scent of a Woman" produced as directed by Martin Brest; where "The Last of the Mohicans" delivers with tedious production design by Wolf Kroeger alongside beautiful as elegant cinematography orchestrated by Dante Spinotti to total seven British Academy of Film and Television Arts nominations and two wins for lighting camera works and make up effects.

© 2018 Felix Alexander Dausend (Cinemajesty Entertainments LLC)

Reviewed by reddragonhero17 9 / 10

Sweeping, majestic, involving

This was my first R-rated movie at the age of 8 (I kid you not), but it was for historical teaching purposes. Since that time, I've come back to this many times, and it gets better with each viewing. From the grand opening showing the mountain range of New York, to the epic battles, and the interactions between the characters, most notably Daniel Day Lewis as Hawkeye, you know you're in for something beautiful to look at as well as a story to get involved in. As I said before, Daniel Day Lewis really gets into the character of Hawkeye and the way he works with both friends and enemies, you feel for him. I will admit the love part between him and Cora and can get a little corny, but that's a minor setback, as everything else is done so well. Wes Studi, a veteran Native American actor gives it his all as Magua, the cold Huron Indian villain who becomes twisted from his treatment from others.

If you want a real treat, be sure to see this (if you can) on the big screen, as that's the best way to view this movie in all its majesty.

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