Gravity Movie Download Free
Stream and download the upcoming movie Gravity starring George Clooney and Sandra Bullock. The movie has gotten overwhelmingly positive reviews from around the globe before it’s release this upcoming Friday. Fans are awaiting it’s release from the bone chilling trailer which features both stars in space working on what seems to be a satellite. A peaceful and almost breathtaking view of the earth and stars set the backdrop and suddenly something goes wrong and we see Sandra reaching for her life. We can only imagine what happens up there in space with no one else to save you. Will she make it or will both of them go down. Here’s a few reviews and more movie summary below.
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Gravity is remarkable because it’s both a spectacle and a platform for performers, especially Bullock. Cuarón has some fun with stock 3D effects: wrenches, nuts, bolts, fountain pens, a little Marvin the Martian figurine in its scrub-brushy helmet–all float by at some point, in that optical neverland between the screen and our fingertips. Bullock and Clooney float too, but it’s a different and generally more marvelous thing. In the movie’s early moments, Bullock and Clooney have left the comfort of their space station. She’s intent on installing a very important whatchamacallit to a thingie outside the ship–doing so successfully will give her a chance at better funding for her research back home. He, on the other hand, is just drifting around, being a goofball, entertaining ground control in Houston with tall tales and general waggery. (The voice you hear from the home planet belongs to Ed Harris, who played John Glenn better than anyone else could have in Philip Kaufman’s superb adaptation of Tom Wolfe’s The Right Stuff.) The setup makes sense: Clooney is the clown, Bullock is the grind. It’s a match made in heaven, or at least the heavens.
Gravity operates as a companion piece to Cuarón’s last film, Children of Men, which played at Venice seven years ago. In that film, humanity had suddenly lost the ability to reproduce, and the result was global meltdown. But here, Cuarón is telling a different but related story of terror and mortality and hope. With nothingness pressing in on all sides, in a place where the grip of someone else’s hand is all that keeps you from the void, life really does seem like a miracle.
Gravity Summer and Spoiler
The movie has been compared to films like Life of Pi with two sole characters trying to survive on their own in the middle of nowhere. For these two stars in Gravity they are hanging on for dear life above the earth. A very dramatic film with a possible dramatic ending. Before you continue reading this description is filled with spoilers. I’m trying to wait until the official movie release before checking it out, so read at your own discretion.
Before disaster strikes, we discover a few key details. Stone is a medical engineer who has recently lost her young daughter, and for her, the all-pervasive silence of space comes as a comfort blanket. Kowalsky, the pilot, is also suffering as a result of separation: during an earlier mission, his wife absconded with another man.
Kowalsky is a raconteur and a practised flirt, although you get the feeling he does it now less through genuine desire than force of habit. “You’re the genius here, I only drive the bus,” he jokingly tells Stone: even in orbit, Clooney talks like he’s a couple of Old Fashioneds to the good, and you can easily picture a tuxedo, collar unbuttoned, bow tie hanging loose, beneath his space-suit.
These are not two people you would naturally team up for a life-or-death mission – although Cuarón, who co-wrote the script with his son Jonás, assiduously avoids odd-couple clichés and romance under pressure. As they tinker with Hubble, the camera loops and knots elegantly around them in gloriously realised 3D like a needle stitching silk: Cuarón’s famous long, unbroken takes are out in force here, and the first cut comes at around the 15-minute point, when the astronauts are already in danger.
A warning from Nasa has crackled across the intercom: debris from a Russian satellite is hurtling towards their position. Immediate withdrawal is necessary. Then, suddenly, the schrapnel is already on them, and their shuttle and the telescope are torn apart in a hail-shower of jagged metal.
Stone and Kowalsky grasp wildly for something – anything – to hold onto. They spin through empty space, and so does the camera, in a series of moves so intricate and yet so natural that only after you leave the cinema do you realise the feats of visual choreography involved. Inside the cinema, you’re simply too caught up in the action to notice, and as Dr. Stone’s own oxygen supply agonisingly ebbs towards zero, you realise you, too, are rationing your breath into sips. The fight for survival then follows, and if the tension ever then dips below lung-bursting levels, I can’t say that I noticed.
Bullock is the undoubted star and is seriously good here, giving Stone an inner steeliness that only the very deepest pangs of despair can unsheathe. Gravity teems with images of birth and rebirth, and from the cable that links Bullock’s character umbilically to Clooney’s, to the extraordinary shot of her hanging in an airlock in a state of amniotic suspension, Cuarón makes his heroine’s sex a core part of her heroism.