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Gravity (English) [Blu-ray 3D]

Gravity (English) [Blu-ray 3D]

Format Blu-ray
Actor(s) George Clooney Sandra Bullock
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Product Description

Description of Gravity (English) [Blu-ray 3D] Gravity is a 2013 3D science fiction thriller and space drama film co-written, co-produced, co-edited and directed by Alfonso Cuarón. The film stars Sandra Bullock and George Clooney as surviving astronauts from a damaged Space Shuttle. Watch the trailer:.
Product Details
Theatrical Release Date October 4, 2013
Format Blu-ray
Genre Science fiction - thrillers, science fiction
Actor(s) George Clooney Sandra Bullock
Director(s) Alfonso Cuarón
Producer(s) David Heyman Alfonso Cuarón
Studio Esperanto Filmoj

Customer Reviews

  1. 5 star (1,238)
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  3. 3 star (385)
  4. 2 star (260)
  5. 1 star (356)
Overall Rating 3.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Reviews
  1. 2 of 2 people found this review helpful
     Breath taking Movie 12 November, 2013 On
    To start with, i got interested in this movie the moment i saw its 5 min extended trailer.
    I specifically waited for the movie to be screened in IMAX wadala and not opting for PVR, Pheonix due to its bad reviews, i would recommend all mumbaikars to do the same.

    I would not say marvelous performance by any of the star cast, as there is hardly any scope of acting, or either hardly any chance for the viewer to look artists expressions. The star for the movie is the awe-strucking visuals and viewing angles which would be a eye pleasing to watch in 3D. George clooney does not play a major role in the movie but its an added advantage that he's in the movie. His character is so cool and relief for the silence in the movie. The whole movie runs around Sandra Bullock. She did well in some of the scenes.
    I wont reveal the story here and decrease the interest. I would just say that, its about two astronauts and the consequences that happen to them during an exploration.
    The visuals are really brilliant, especially the scenes in which they show earth from first person angle. The colors and reflections due to Sun were shown brilliantly. The one particular scene which I could not forget even after coming out of the theatre was where Sandra Bullock would be floating in space, she is shown as a small particle floating and then camera zooms slowly to show her and eventually the angle changes to first person, we see what sandra sees. You will feel the space.
    Though there are logical flaws in the movie, but come on who cares when you are so much involved in the visuals :).

    Do watch the movie in Imax before it is out of your town. Watching it in 2D with a bigger screen is also not a miss. So cheers. Enjoy the space ride.
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  2.  Gravity - Spaced Out! 21 November, 2013 On
    "Gravity" by Alfonso Cuarón is about astronauts who met with disaster. Gravity is a huge and technically dazzling film. The film's panoramas of astronauts toppling against star-fields and floating through space station interiors are both informative and lovely.

    The most surprising and impressive thing about "Gravity" isn't its scale, its suspense, or its sense; it's that, in its heart, it is not primarily a film about astronauts, or space, or a specific catastrophe. At times it plays like a high-tech version of shipwreck survival story that happens to take place among the stars (A Titanic lost in the Space), and that would fit nicely on a double-bill alongside "Titanic," "127 Hours," "Cast Away," or the upcoming "All Is Lost." With all its stunning exteriors, it's really concerned with emotional interiors, and it goes on exploring them with simplicity and directness, letting the actors's faces and voices carry the burden of expressing the meaning.

    "Gravity" goes deep into the feelings of one character. Ryan Stone, a first-time space traveler who boards a shuttle alongside Clooney's Matt Kowalski to repair the Hubble telescope. When wreckage destroys the telescope and their ride, Ryan finds herself trapped in orbit alongside Kowalski, taking a crash course in disaster management, learning all she can from her more experienced partner, struggling to control the anxious heartbeat that hover on the soundtrack along with her deep breaths and the scattered hiss of backpack jets.

    We see space, and Earth - and beyond it, a tiny dot that slowly draws close, revealing the mission, the vehicles and the characters.

    In the hands of lesser storytellers, this shot and other, equally striking ones might play like showboating. Luckily, Cuarón, who co-wrote the script with his eldest son Jonás, roots every moment in a not so typical way. The fragility of the body has rarely been highlighted so consistently throughout the entire running time of a feature. Every time the astronauts move, or don't move, you worry that they're going to end up like their colleagues: bodies frozen hard as rocks, faces caved in like punk.

    The movie makes this notion plain by shifting between points-of-view. A lot of the time we're in what you might call third person limited, watching Ryan and Kowalski move through their undependable environment and taking note of objects drifting along with them, some threatening, others oddly disturbing: a chess piece, a ballpoint pen, a fume of electrical flame, a teardrop. And then, gradually, subtly, "Gravity" will move into first person, drifting towards Ryan and then seeming to pass through her helmet, edging closer to her face, then finally pivoting so that we're gazing out through her visor, hearing her voice and breath echo inside her suit as she looks for a space station.

    Few have already complained that "Gravity" is over-dramatic, too simplistic, too mystical, too something; that once we figure out that it's about the psychology of Ryan, we may write it off as less imaginative than we hoped. I don't believe such shortcomings - if indeed they are shortcomings - can dent this film's awesomeness. If "Gravity" were half as good as I think it is, I'd still consider it one of the great movie-going experiences of my life, thanks to the precision and beauty of its film-making. A surprising number of scenes are theatrically spare: just people talking to each other, telling stories, painting mental pictures for us.

    Alfonso Cuarón trusts Bullock to give us a one-woman show, and she delivers. Her work here constitutes one of the greatest physical performances I've seen. The way she twists and turns and swims through zero gravity (or its studio simulation) is a master class. Some of the shots of Bullock's face through her helmet visor evoke Carl Dreyer's "The Passion of Joan of Arc," the film that perfected the emotionally expressive closeup.

    If anyone asks me what "Gravity" is about, I'll tell them it's a tense adventure about a space mission gone wrong, but once they've seen and absorbed the movie, they'll know the truth. The root word of "Gravity" is "grave." That's an adjective meaning weighty or glum or substantial, but it's also a noun: the location where we'll all end up in time. The film is about that moment when you suffered misfortune that seemed intolerable and believed all hope was lost. Why did you decide to keep going? It's is a mystery as great as any in physics or astronomy, and one we've all struggled with, and grown.

    My Verdict: Gravity is a film which repays patience. The plot is one-track, the cast minimal and the pace relaxed. But it’s a real pleasure to experience space in a movie without an alien in sight.
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  3.  “Gravity”: Forces of Attraction (Warning: Some Spoilers) 3 March, 2014 On
    I am writing this and the Oscars have just been announced.
    “Gravity” has won seven academy awards, including best director.
    Though described as a science fiction film, it is sans any invaders /aliens.
    The film uses a sole character (well, most of the times) to portray a woman’s steely determination against overwhelming odds.
    The story starts with two astronauts on a repair-mission, 600 km away from earth, who drift into space by a chain-reaction of space debris.
    (1) Sandra Bullock, a first time astronomer medical-engineer
    (2) George Clooney, a space-travel veteran.
    The third astronaut is seen in a snap: played by an Indian who sings the Raj Kapoor evergreen song “Mera Juta hai Japani” from the 1955 film “Shree 420.”
    There is also a passing reference to our very own river Ganga.
    To create the vastness of space the director uses an un-interrupted opening shot without any cuts for almost 15 minutes.
    When the tragedy strikes in an eye-popping manner, the scene jolts you out of the placid ambiance.
    Probably, the most visually spectacular film, ever, the opulence more than makes up for the two-line plot and poor characterisation.
    Gravity is responsible for Sandra’s a tragedy in her life.
    Ironically, it is gravity that she is thankful for at the end of the film.
    The director uses immersive technology deftly, to make the audience a part of the film and identifying with Sandra’s vulnerability in a vast, beautiful but inhospitable environment.
    Except for the last minutes of the film, the film is shot entirely in space which contrasts with the claustrophobic space of the shuttle’s interiors.
    Though not symbolic as “Life of Pi,” the film has a much-discussed controversial end that signifies Sandra’s new birth in a twenty second shot of Darwin’s evolution in four stages: from Sandra crawling from the muddy waters (with amphibians floating in the waters) and to four legs to an unsteady two in a curved position and finally a confident, straight walk.
    That Sandra will finally get a new lease of life is hinted early in the film when a brilliantly shot scene in zero-gravity has her stripping her heavy gear to her shorts/top(not unlike Sigourney Weaver, in another space film “Aliens”) floating in a foetal position with the rope looking (deliberately) like an umbilical chord.
    “Mother” Earth is also synonymous with Sandra, a mother.
    A fire-extinguisher is used imaginatively as a propeller, as a tribute to another acclaimed animated space film “Wall-E.”
    The four elements of earth are represented by
    (1) Air-By space, gravity.
    (2) Fire-A Shuttle explosion
    (3) Water-Where the shuttle finally lands
    (4) Land- On earth, when Sandra walks to (what we think) is freedom.
    Five years in the making, the film is a compact ninety plus minutes (interestingly, the International Space Station orbits the earth every 90 minutes) and has been described by James (“Titanic”) Cameron as the “best space film, ever.”
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  4.  great movie 5 November, 2013 On
    awesome movie.......
    both george clooney and sandra buloocks were great...
    the direction was superb......
    everything is explained in the movie,,even when you think that it is not right according to practical universe,,jus go on watching it ,,everything will be explained
    the concept is totally new
    and please do watch it in 3D at pvr or broadway...
    its a must watch movie
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  5.  Amazing Movie 13 January, 2015 On
    This is an awesome movie. This is a short movie with very limited characters but if you love Sci-Fi, you would surely love it.
    George Clooney and Sandra Bullock had given their best, yet again. There is no action, comedy, songs and you may think what makes it the best. Watch it and you surely will not regret...
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  6. 0 of 1 people found this review helpful
     A movie one must see 18 February, 2014 On
    Gravity a movie with a scientific outlook , a feast to eyes ,a nice combination of scientific systems with the fiction.One must see the movie.Not a masala indian type....
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