The Prince of Egypt


Adventure / Animation / Drama / Family / Fantasy / Musical

Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Certified Fresh 79%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 76%
IMDb Rating 7.1 10 108097


Uploaded By: FREEMAN
Downloaded 78,477 times
October 07, 2018 at 01:27 PM



Ralph Fiennes as Rameses
Sandra Bullock as Miriam
Val Kilmer as Moses / God
Michelle Pfeiffer as Tzipporah
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
852.82 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 39 min
P/S 9 / 66
1.59 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 39 min
P/S 8 / 78

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Localfreak 10 / 10

An Artistic Rendition of A great Tale

The first time I saw this film I thought 'Wow! I have to own that!' The telling of the story of Moses is powerfully done and the art is outstanding. It is the soundtrack, however, that brings this beauty together- the songs as well as the musical scores are catchy, beautifully composed and thoroughly breathtaking. The story has not been 'dumbed down' or watered down. It is accessible to children without alienating other generations and it humanises the characters wonderfully. The only thing in the entire film I found difficult was the pronunciation of Aaron's name- but that is obviously minor, it just took me a while to 'get' if that makes sense.

It's amazing, beautiful wonderful the art, music and sheer intelligence of the story will blow you away.

Reviewed by GT-9 10 / 10

This movie inspires me with deep yearning

This movie stunned me when I first saw it, so I went and saw it again two days later. It's so beautiful, and it gives me so much to think and wonder about. I'm still thinking about it. I want to go and see it again. I may or may not do that. I realise that the reason I want to see it again is that it inspires a deep yearning in me for depth and beauty and purity and truth and love. Seeing it again will not satisfy this longing, but it will remind me that I have it. And that's good.

Reviewed by WeslyM 9 / 10

Spectacular re-telling of the Exodus

For sheer spectacle, it's tough to beat the Bible. With "The Prince of Egypt," DreamWorks makes good on its promise to deliver a state-of-the-art animated film that will compete favorably with the best Disney has to offer. As with "Antz," released earlier this year, DreamWorks has successfully resisted the temptation to populate this film with characters that can be turned into further revenue through toy sales. (I do wonder, though, if three soundtrack albums--the film's soundtrack, an "inspirational" album, and a "country" album--were really necessary.) The animation team has accomplished something truly spectacular; watching "The Prince of Egypt" is like seeing life breathed into a rich, luxurious tapestry. The Biblical story told in the books of Genesis and Exodus is followed very faithfully, with only minor changes made for dramatic reasons. The action sequences are truly exciting, overall pacing is excellent, and the miracles wrought by God are depicted with awed and respectful wonder. One truly astonishing, harrowing sequence recounts the slaughter of firstborn Hebrew children by bringing hieroglyphic drawings to life on the walls of an Egyptian temple. The voice work is especially good--Val Kilmer is fine as Moses, and Pharoah, voiced by Ralph Fiennes, positively seethes with arrogance and hubris. The storytellers wisely chose to end their tale at the climactic crossing of the Red Sea; even the delivery of the Ten Commandments is portrayed only in an epilogue vignette. (After all, the Israelites wander in the wilderness for forty years after that, and Moses ultimately is not allowed to enter the Promised Land--perhaps not the uplifting ending the filmmakers had in mind.) Some of the subject matter is dark and disturbing, and there is no shying away from the harsh realities of the original texts. By all means, see it with the children in your life--and be prepared to discuss it with them afterward.

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