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Mission: Impossible - Fallout [Blu-ray]
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While supplies last, get the exclusive collectible book, Stunts: Raising The Bar, which takes you inside the movie’s jaw-dropping stunts. Only on Blu-ray and 4K Ultra HD.
On a dangerous assignment to recover stolen plutonium, Ethan Hunt (Tom Cruise) chooses to save his team over completing the mission, allowing nuclear weapons to fall into the hands of a deadly network of highly-skilled operatives intent on destroying civilization. Now, with the world at risk, Ethan and his IMF team (Simon Pegg, Ving Rhames, Rebecca Ferguson) are forced to become reluctant partners with a hard-hitting CIA agent (Henry Cavill) as they race against time to stop the nuclear fallout. There’s never been a threat more destructive, stunts so jaw-dropping in the film critics are calling 'the best Mission yet!' (Erik Davis, Fandango).
Mission: Impossible- Fallout Cast
Tom Cruise as Ethan Hunt
Henry Cavill as August Walker
Ving Rhames as Luther Stickell and Simon Pegg as Benji Dunn
Mission: Impossible- Fallout Cast
Rebecca Ferguson as Ilsa Faust
Angela Bassett as Erika Sloane
Vanessa Kirby as The White Widow
- Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
- MPAA rating : s_medPG13 PG-13 (Parents Strongly Cautioned)
- Product Dimensions : 6.75 x 5.25 x 0.55 inches; 5.44 Ounces
- Item model number : BluRay-MissionImpossible-Fallout
- Director : Christopher McQuarrie
- Media Format : Color, Subtitled, Widescreen
- Run time : 2 hours and 27 minutes
- Release date : December 4, 2018
- Actors : Tom Cruise, Rebecca Ferguson, Vanessa Kirby, Henry Cavill, Michelle Monaghan
- Studio : PARAMOUNT
- ASIN : B07FDNRPR5
- Country of Origin : USA
- Number of discs : 3
- Best Sellers Rank: #3,192 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
- Customer Reviews:
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For at least thirty-five of those years, since his breakthrough success as an enterprising high school senior in Paul Brickman’s “Risky Business,” Cruise has been a full-blown movie star, at the absolute pinnacle of success, a top gun in his business. In motion picture terms, that’s nothing short of astonishing.
But there’s a big difference between being a movie star and being a serious actor. And although we sometimes have an unmistakable impression that Cruise longs to be thought of as a serious dramatic actor, it’s really his movie stardom that we keep buying tickets to see. Having never starred in a comic-book based picture, Tom Cruise is possibly the only actor on earth for whom an appearance as a superhero would be considered a step down.
During the course of his career, Tom Cruise has frequently cut his regular asking price—the minimum fee required by his business managers to even have their boss consider a movie role—in order to participate in smaller independent features such as 1999’s “Magnolia” and last year’s disappointing “American Made.” Cruise also occasionally appears in supporting roles in ensemble efforts, such as “Lions for Lambs” in 2007 and “Rock of Ages” in 2012, or even unrecognizable in elaborate makeup in a cameo role in the 2008 comedy “Tropic Thunder.”
But Tom Cruise the Movie Star is at his absolute best in big, flashy, expensive action blockbusters—pictures like “Top Gun,” “Days of Thunder,” and “Edge of Tomorrow.” The responsibility is enormous—when a big, expensive movie fails at the box office, it fails big…and the fault is usually laid at the feet of the star. But when such a movie hits the bullseye, as Cruise’s efforts often do, the results are sometimes almost historic.
That’s important to remember while watching Cruise’s latest picture, “Mission: Impossible—Fallout,” because Cruise’s movie stardom is almost an unseen character in the picture. “Fallout,” which opened on July 27 in a whopping 4386 movie theaters across North America, is the sixth installment in Cruise’s “Mission: Impossible” franchise, which dates all the way back to 1996. The “Mission: Impossible” pictures have earned, collectively, a little under $3 billion in revenues. And without Tom Cruise the Movie Star, there’s no “Mission: Impossible.”
Based on Bruce Geller’s legendary television spy series from the 1960s, the “Mission; Impossible” pictures feature Cruise as Ethan Hunt, an agent for the Impossible Mission Force, a fictional secret agency operating as an independent arm of the United States government. Acting on the orders of the Executive Branch of the US government, the IMF employs espionage as a means of preventing international disasters such as war, acts of terrorism, or the occasional nuclear holocaust.
The “Mission: Impossible” movies often resemble an American counterpart to the British James Bond pictures, with Tom Cruise occupying more-or-less the space once never quite filled by other, lesser personalities following the departure of actor Sean Connery from the Bond series.
But unlike the James Bond pictures, the plots of the “Mission: Impossible” films are secondary to the thrills, deceptions, and dramatic reverses. “Mission: Impossible” pictures seem to aim for twists and turns more preposterous than in any other spy thriller. From that perspective, the series often resembles an elaborate Las Vegas magic act, built around a desire to deceive the audience by any means possible, and then make them laugh by revealing how impossibly easy it was to trick them.
That's why it remains so much fun when one character will remove a rubber mask and reveal himself to be an entirely different character—a hoary old movie trick which grows tiresome even in cartoons, but still occurs with such clocklike regularity in the “Mission: Impossible” movies that audiences often applaud the deception.
In “Fallout,” still haunted by his separation from his wife at the end of “Rogue Nation,” IMF superspy Ethan Hunt botches an attempt by his team to recover a cache of stolen plutonium when he chooses the life of one of his agents over the success of the mission. Over the objections of the IMF director, before the team’s next attempt to recover the plutonium is launched the new CIA chief assigns one of her own agents to Hunt’s team to act as a watchdog…and possible assassin, should Hunt disobey orders or become disloyal to the mission.
One of the strengths of the “Mission: Impossible” films is that Tom Cruise, who also acts as a producer on the series, has a producer’s sense to surround himself with the best supporting cast money can buy. In “Fallout,” returning from previous installments are actors Ving Rhames, Simon Pegg, and Rebecca Ferguson as the always-reliable members of Hunt’s IMF team, Sean Harris as an anarchist leader who acts as sort of a Moriarty to Hunt’s Holmes, Michelle Monaghan as Hunt’s estranged wife, and Alec Baldwin as the IMF chief, Hunt’s superior.
Angela Bassett joins the cast of regulars as Erica Sloane, the new director of the CIA. And Henry Cavill appears as August Walker, the CIA watchdog assigned to Hunt’s IMF team. The opposite of Cavill’s other screen incarnation as the Man of Steel, Walker is an impossibly wooden and soulless killing machine. Like Robert Shaw’s Grant in the 1962 Bond picture “From Russia With Love,” there’s not a single ounce warmth or humanity in this character. He barely even has a pulse.
Walker is also such an unbelievable dolt that he promptly knocks himself out during an edge-of-the-atmosphere skydive, requiring a hair-raising mid-air rescue by Cruise’s Hunt in one of the picture’s action set-pieces. When they land safely, Cavill’s Walker is too clueless to even realize anything unusual occurred, let alone say to Cruise’s Hunt, “Hey, thanks!”
But there’s no actor in the world who works harder than Tom Cruise to make sure the audience is entertained, particularly in the “Mission: Impossible” pictures. Whether scaling a cliff, racing a motorcycle—sort of a Tom Cruise calling card—or clinging to the outside of an airliner in flight, Cruise famously is the last of the major stars who performs his own stunts instead of allowing professional daredevils to step in. If you see the character doing it on the screen, chances are good Cruise insisted on really doing it for the actual filming. The production’s insurance premiums must be enormous.
Co-produced by master showman J.J. Abrams and written and directed by Christopher McQuarrie, who also filled the writing and directing positions on 2015’s “Rogue Nation” and works with Cruise on his “Jack Reacher” pictures, “Fallout” becomes a two-and-a-half-hour symphony of vastly entertaining nonsense. Built from a script which doesn’t withstand close scrutiny, the picture is not so much a coherent narrative as a collection of action-packed, show-stopping, eye-popping, chest-grabbing set-pieces. But it all works beautifully, and after a while even seems to take on a life of its own.
Accompanied by the music of composer Lorne Balfe, who builds his score around the driving and percussive brass and flute-driven strains Lalo Schifrin’s popular “Mission: Impossible Theme” from the days when the series was a television staple, audience members might find themselves viewing “Fallout” from between their fingers. In auditoriums featuring IMAX and 3D, viewers might find actually themselves more comfortable watching the picture from under their seats.
Rated PG-13 for violence, suspense, and intense action sequences, “Mission: Impossible—Fallout” is highly recommended for adults and older children.
So yea, if there's such a thing a negative stars this movie is a -3. But I still love you Tom. DO BETTER!
Simply Put, this is the BEST Film of 2018 (Sorry Deadpool 2, Close Second). Highly Recommended for Action Junkies who like a bit of smarts and innovation sprinkled in (Think Pacific Rim V. Transformers). Yes, Tom Cruise is still shouldering the brunt of this series weight, and amazingly the series is still better for it (HALO Jumps, piloting helicopters in chase scenes thru mountainous terrain, just to name a couple items of what he, not a stunt double, does in MI 6 alone). This is a popcorn blockbuster which leaves you no time to refill the minute you press play.
Now if you care for some description as to why...
Mission Impossible is the rare blockbuster series to not only have strong action, but also have smarts and a sense of believability (Tom Cruise surviving countless motorcycle accidents without a helmet not withstanding). The series has had strong villains (MI 3 with the late Philip Seymour Hoffman), edge of your seat stunts (MI 4 Climb of the Wiz Khalifa and MI 5 Cruise/Hunt hanging off the side of a flying cargo plane) and strong plot twists (MI 1 Jon Voight resurrection as the villain).
Mission Impossible 6 does not have the strongest villain of the series, though again well-played by Sean Harris as Solomon Lane. Nor does MI 6 have the strongest stunts or greatest plot twists (with the greatest of these being listed above). Yet, MI 6 is the best overall movie of the series, and I don't think it is particularly close. 3 Times in this film, in the beginning, middle and end it had me asking the same question, 'Did they really just do that?' Without giving too much away, in the end, when the screen goes white, even though every inclination says 'there is no way,' the execution is so well done you will still ask, 'Did they just... .' Maybe they did, maybe they didn't. In the end you care not because the fate of countless lives are in the balance, but because you want there to be an MI 7. After this film, much like The Dark Knight to The Dark Knight Rises, that want may supercede the filmmakers ability to deliver. 9/10.
The features include some screenshots of the film, some behind the scenes photos, and a short making of that can be found on the web for free.
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TV: Panasonic TX-58DXW784 (58 Zoll UHD/HDR, 3D fähig)
BD Player: Panasonic DMP-UB900 (4K UHD,3D fähig)
AVR: Denon X3300W (7.2 + Atmos + DTS:X)
Boxen: Canton 5.1 + Elac Debut A4 - Atmos, Up-Fire
Während der Film ja garnicht mal so schlecht ist, ich fand' Teil 3 und 4 am Besten, haben wir hier eine aneinander Reihung von teilweise spektakulären Actionszenen. Macht ja auch ein Grossteil aller MI Filme aus ;-)
Was mich aber maßgeblich ärgert und das möchte ich über die Bewertung ausdrücken ist die Vorgehensweise der Industrie.
Ich bin ein DVD Sammler der ersten Stunde und da wurden wirklich noch sehr schöne Boxen zu vernünftigen Preisen verkauft. Dann kam die BD, das 4K UHD und Atmos und immer wurde gesagt... "Bestes Bild, bester Ton..." ... und was ist die Wahrheit ??
Die Industrie hat mittlerweile die Herstellung der 3D Fernseher eingestellt. Wenn also mein Fernseher mal das Zeitliche segnet, was hab' ich dann von meinen 3D Scheiben ??
Dann hab' ich mittlerweile 4K UHD und Atmos... und was bekomm' ich ?? Mieses 4K und noch nicht einmal Atmos in Deutsch !!! Ja, ist ja auch billiger mindestens 10 Sprachen drauf zu klatschen in DD 5.1 für halb Europa !!!
HALLO !!! DD 5.1 hatte ich schon auf DVD !!! Dabei wäre auf der Bonusscheibe ja ganz gewiss noch Platz für Atmos in Deutsch gewesen... !!
Nun gut, hab' ich eben nicht die 4K UHD Scheibe gekauft und zur "billigen, normalen" BD gegriffen. Geld gespart :-) !!
Nebenbei....: Bild ist ok, Ton bei den Stimmen zu Actionsequenzen und Musik bei mir ein ewiges Lauter/Leiser stellen... :-(
Previous outings have had at least one memorable 'star' actor but here it is just little Tom and numerous larger blocks of wood being propelled forward by a script penned by a rather simple five year old.
Kicking things of in the first 15 minutes or so is a scene in which TC and supporting dumbo somehow manage to let the baddies steal an important world changing package. I appreciate this is fiction but surely it must have been clear during rehearsal that it would require these two action heroes (plus a spare idiot in a van who seemed to have forgot to close the door in case baddies appeared) to act implausibly dim. The idiot in the van was though wearing a bullet proof vest so that he could be shot at later. They all three pull it off to great effect and set the very low standard for what seems like ten hours of tedium. All the easy target baddies get shot and on we go.
Another reviewer mentioned the fight scene in the gents as being a direct copy (influenced?) from an Arnie movie, the standard really is that low. Dreadful stuff.
Your Mission should you choose to accept......only this time it goes wrong as Ethan played by Tom Cruise chooses the life of his close associate Luther(Ving Rhames) over retrieving the plutonium he was supposed to do..
However Ethan with the help of Luther and Benji (Simon Pegg) is determined to hunt down the mysterious leader of the Apostles who threaten to trigger a series of nuclear hits.
Trouble is because he'd let the rogue group escape with the plutonium he now has a shadow August Walker played by Henri Cavill imposed upon him by the C.I.A Director..........
The chase will take them to Paris, London and finishing up in Kashmir
Can the team who are joined again by Ilsa (Rebecca Ferguson) prevent the evil intent of the Apostle Organisation or will this be one mission to far for Ethan and his team. ?
A superb action-packed thrill ride tat excites at every turn, certainly doesn't disappoint.
Tom Cruise still does many of his own stunts, kinda wonder how much longer he'll do this especially after breaking his ankle doing a roof-top jump whilst filming this one.
I certainly enjoyed this one as indeed i have with what has gone before..............If a fan you'll not want to miss this one.
This time around, Hunt and the team end up trying to recover three devices which (as always) fall into the wrong hands. And stopping the bad guys will take some spectacularly choreographed sequences involving planes, cars, bikes, helicopters and anything else you can think of.
The visual scope of ‘Fallout’ is the by far the widest and most beautiful yet, with global locations taken advantage of in pursuit of the spy-jinks of the plot, while a large cast is (mostly) juggled competently across the film’s runtime. Although the plot largely focuses on playing as a more direct sequel to the plot of ‘Rogue Nation’ than previous films have done, there are many nods to the series as a whole, including a nice one involving one character which goes all the way to the first film and the final settling of one major relationship which has existed since the third film. By journey’s end the whole film almost serves to really pay regard to just how long Cruise (and Hunt) have been at this game. And yet, that the adventures may still continue.
Extras are OK, with three commentaries (including director Christopher McQuarrie and Tom Cruise), 55 minutes of short featurettes focusing largely on achieving the key action sequences of the film, and then some bits and bobs (deleted scenes montage, trailers, etc).