Watch Get Out (I) (2017) online free – Like everyone else who saw this movie, I was really surprised by Jordan Peele’s directorial debut. It had the perfect balance of tension and comedy that I haven’t seen in a while. Turning the premise of “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner” into an absolute nightmare. Unpredictable, intense and hilarious with a terrific character arc performed fantastically by Daniel Kaluuya. If you’re the one person who hasn’t seen this yet, go check it out, it’s good!
Get Out (I) (2017) review – Watch Get Out (I) (2017) online free
Get Out (I) (2017) review by Ianhiggs – Well-paced, suspenseful horror with a touch of humor…
Jordan Peele’s cinematic debut is an astounding accomplishment for a genre that is commonly maligned as formulaic and inaccessible to broader audiences. What may first smack as a homage to the blaxploitation horror tradition, “Get Out” proves to be much more than any cliche attempt to elicit fear and unease purely through racial tension, gore, or cheap jump scares. Through the eyes of Chris, played by Daniel Kaluuya, we get a small taste of what it feels like to be truly uncomfortable in one’s own skin. The tension is authentic, building into peaks of anxiety broken by stabs of humor, and sometimes the absurd (as can be Mr. Peele’s inclination). Twists, turns, and a rousing climax complete an experience that wills surely engage from the opening scene to credits.
I can only think of a handful of moments where I lost immersion due to clumsy dialogue or clunky cinematography. Overall this film is highly deserving of it’s Oscar and I will enjoy watching it again in the future. Mr. Peele and the entire cast obviously have incredible talent and I look forward to seeing more of their work.
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Get Out (I) (2017) review by Tjspindler – Original and Thoughtful Horror
Let me just say straight up, I’m not a fan of horror but this film directed and written by Jordan Peele is very original in the storyline and themes within the movie. It is really a fresh take on the genre weaving a social message without any heavy handedness. Without giving away the story line, the movie is about an African American man with a white girl friend going home with her to visit her white parents. He has the trepidation any African American would face in this situation. Is the family racist? If so, how racist? Will there be lots of awkward conversations about African Americans? The tension builds in the film as the main character played by Daniel Kaluuya finds things getting stranger and stranger. Daniel Kaluuya gives an excellent performance playing the lead. He provides a wonderful low key performance with great deft and subtlety.
This film really deserves all the accolades.
Get Out (I) (2017) review by Amheretojudge – a mind is a terrible thing to waste..
How often do we encounter actors speaking through their eyes? Daniel Kaluuya is riveting in his scared-to-death sequences (especially the first time when Catherine Keener hypnotizes him) and what really gets you here is that, so is the audience. Get Out is of course Jordan Peele’s show in every frame but it is more of the Jordan-the director and not Jordan-the writer, for even though being familiar with the concept or idea the audience seems to fall into his world within the first act which was actually shot more beautifully and with excellent detailing for Jordan knew that this is the part where the audience may go off track and after the movie has surpassed the first act and the introduction of its creepy world and dreadful characters, the premise of the movie will easily favour in for the rest of the acts. Besides Daniel there is very little of the other cast to perform on or project themselves to that range so it resides within his territory and he has taken care of it, nicely. Get Out is smart, a bit shady and surprisingly filled with stunning violent sequences which ups the ante a bit and boosts the movie to the whole new level where it plays off in the major league against the action sequences of the movies like The Revenant and The Atomic Blonde.
Get Out (I) (2017) review by Framptonhollis – intelligent, humorous, scary-a whole lot of fun!
When I look beyond the obvious race related message the film offers us, I still see an excellent and entertaining modern day movie masterpiece. “Get Out” is a creative, unique, and witty movie that I am so happy has gotten Oscar recognition (it’s sort of what “Mad Max: Fury Road” was in 2015 in terms of an unexpected Best Picture nominee) as it will likely lead to more original voices being heard within the mainstream cinema (I can also say the same about many of the other nominees this year, “The Shape of Water” and “Three Billboards” both being primary examples). The subject matter the film tackles is clearly pretty heavy handed stuff, and is worked into the movie quite well once you get used to it. Racism has almost been used as a cinematic convention at this point, every year there’s the new “racism is bad” Oscar bait flick, but “Get Out” pleases with its subversion of convention, as “Get Out” plays provocatively around with genre. At once it works as a mystery-thriller, a horror movie, a comedy, and a drama, and never does a tonal shift feel wrong or out of place. Everything in this movie serves a genuine purpose, which I have to applaud Jordan Peele on as I know that’s not easy for a writer to really do. I mean, this is a brilliantly planned out film, scene by scene it stuns and entertains and the 100 minute run time feels more like a 50 minute run time. Really impressive stuff, and a directorial debut no less!
Get Out (I) (2017) review by Richarddillomes – If Black Mirror was a movie
When you think of the Oscars, you think of big, sweepy dramas like Saving Private Ryan, or big, extravagant musicals like Chicago, but when was the last time you thought of a Horror movie for Best Picture? If you can’t remember any, it’s because horror movies rarely made the cut, much less win the Best Picture award. Past nominees from this genre includes The Exorcist, Jaws, Sixth Sense, Black Swan, The Silence of the Lambs (the only winner so far), and now we have a new addition to this prestigious list: Get Out.
Get Out tells the story of Chris who’s whisked away for the weekend by his girlfriend so he can meet her parents. His nerves are understandable because aside from the possible awkward and tense first meeting, factoring in their interracial relationship, he doesn’t just worry if they’ll like him for who he is but also for what he is, an African-American. The feeling of uneasiness never escaped him as later his nervousness is converted to fear for his life when things start to unravel as to what the true purpose of the trip was for.
I browsed the reception of the movie and it’s praises all around and is one of the most buzzed about nominee this year. Of it’s four nominations (Picture, Actor, Director, Screenplay), I would have to agree most with the Best Actor nod for Daniel Kaluuya who I remember and loved from one of my favorite Black Mirror episodes: ’15 Million Merits’, and just yesterday hated (in a good way) as W’Kabi in Black Panther. While he won’t probably win (there wasn’t enough that can be done with the role compared to Timothee Chalamet’s Elio or Gary Oldman’s Churchill), those scenes were he cries on point just takes your breath away. As for the rest of the nominations, it might just be me but I don’t get the extreme love for it, which includes a 99% rating on Rotten Tomatoes. I get that it’s breaking barriers, the symbolism (some of which I got only after reading up on the movie) but to me it’s just another horror movie. Maybe I’ve seen too much of Blumhouse Production movies such as all Purge installments, Insidious, Sinister and Paranormal Activity that’s why I’m lumping it with the rest of them. It might win due to it’s popularity but if we’re talking overall production, it doesn’t hold a spoon (pun intended for those who’ve seen it) at least against CMBYN and Darkest Hour.
Get Out (I) (2017) review by PotassiumMan – Not really a horror film, more like a thriller with a very insolent sense of humor
Having heard nothing but raves about this film and how scary it is, I caught its return to the theaters. For starters, I’ll say this. Get past the first 15-20 minutes, because initially it comes across as cartoonish and obvious and gives no indication of how clever and brash it’s going to become. But a sharp soundtrack early on gives a hint of something to come.
This mystery story of a young couple, black man and his white girlfriend meeting the latter’s parents in their suburban house quickly sheds its cookie cutter aura and becomes something brazen and ominous as the family members are introduced. The film pulls no punches in landing one stereotypcial gag after another. If you’re a politically correct individual who cannot stand any kind of racially-charged digs, this film isn’t for you. I found the jokes to be so shameless and the satire so biting, that it made a film about race relations in this day and age seem almost carefree. And although it does have some isolated horror elements, this is a suspense film through and through.
Don’t get me wrong. The humor aside, this movie is not afraid to get its hands dirty. But the outrage is really on mute. This is not the kind of film that should stir up strong emotions for the simple reason that it’s so escapist and cheerfully juvenile. At the same time, despite its sheer style and witty screenplay, I don’t see this film winning Best Picture. Happily recommended.
Get Out (I) (2017) review by joshkej-84077 – A very risky yet clever film
This is probably my favorite movie of 2017, and probably one of the best psychological films out there.The dialogue and events that occur are all so relatable and engaging, and it’s all highlighted my some of the best acting I’ve ever seen in a film. I cannot properly express how impressed I am by the entire cast, and the psychological aspects were incredible!
The plot was very well written, however there were a few moments that confused me and there are a few glaring plot holes, and certain jump scares were rather cheap and could have easily been made more subtly. I personally found the ending to be quite anti-climactic and empty too, but nonetheless, I think Get Out certainly delivered the message it tried to send.