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Download Pacific Rim (2013) English 1080p BluRay [x265 HEVC 10bit AAC 7.1] 5.2GB ~ MoviesRex.in
- Full Name: Pacific Rim
- Language: English
- Size: 5.2GB
- Quality: 1080p WeB-DL HD
- Format: Mkv
- Duration: 2Hr
Plot: As a war between humankind and monstrous sea creatures wages on, a former pilot and a trainee are paired up to drive a seemingly obsolete special weapon in a desperate effort to save the world from the apocalypse.
Pacific Rim (2013) in 1080p, encoded with x265 in HEVC and AAC 7.1 English, with subtitles!
Encoded using the time consuming 2 pass, 10 bit color at 5000 kbps, from a Blu-ray source, for the highest quality possible.
Release : Pacific.Rim.OPTIMAL.EDITION .2013.BD50.UNTOUCHED.VIDEO.DTSHD-EuReKA Complete name : Pacific Rim_t00.mkv File size : 27.5 GiB Duration : 2 h 11 min Overall bit rate mode : Variable Overall bit rate : 30.0 Mb/s
Download Pacific Rim (2013) English 1080p BluRay [x265 HEVC 10bit AAC 7.1] 5.2GB
Pacific Rim (2013) English Review
I was so excited to finally see Pacific Rim. An ambitious idea, carried with big-budget effects, brought to you by master director Guillermo del Toro. I was pumped. I was hoping for brilliance, something to truly give other blockbusters a run for their money. The result, as I had to expect, was not that of a game changing event. Instead, it was more or less, directly in between Greatness and Disappointment. There’s a lot to love about Pacific Rim, but where it suffers seems to be mostly through a lack of confidence in it’s own premise.
Like last years Les Miserables, Rim makes the unfortunate error of trying to fit in 3-4 hours worth of storytelling into just over 2. Which is unfortunate considering Pacific Rim’s all round story is it’s strongest element. Though taken from many sources, (and by no means, anything that original) it shapes a very well-throughout premise with detail and conviction. In it’s execution of this however, is where the film stumbles. Mainly, the plot feels rushed. Condensing years of devastation and development, into one short montage (the first five minutes of the film covers the entire ark which Pacific Rim is built on: the first encounters of the Kaiju, the initial attempts to stop them and finally, the culmination of the Jaguar program) which contains enough story to fill an entire other movie. The intro then concludes with the untimely destruction of one of, what seemed to be, the human race’s final salvation. From there is where the movie actually begins.
Now while that’s an interesting (somewhat ballsy) approach, this structure causes Rim to feel much smaller in scope than what it actually is. This story is HUGE as a concept and it should have translated that way. Unfortunately what is shown is both giant in scale and unjustly short. The film is set over a small amount of time, considering the attacks have been going on for years and though it covers many key events in the Kaiju war, it never really feels like you’ve been delivered the full picture.
Now, on the positive side, if you focus your attention to what is on display, Pacific Rim excels. It flows with both confidence and conviction. Expecting a lot from the maker of Pan’s Labyrinth and Hellboy 2, del Toro delivers with a lot of what made him great (even if you’re mostly getting del Toro, the action director). The design of both Jeagar and Kaiju are brutal and majestic. The world in which Rim exists is one where any previous del Toro film could fit in with comfortably. Beautiful design. As well as that, being this is del Toro’s first real entry into mega blockbuster territory (Hellboy 2 was big, but nothing close to this) there was initial concerns that maybe he would be out of his depths in bringing the all-out-brawls to the big screen. Luckily, he delivers there too.
The Jaguar vs. Kaiju assaults are stellar, even if they’re not the defining assault on your senses you were hoping for. When the standoffs begin, you are returned to your childhood, reminded of why you loved seeing things go bomb in the first place. It’s big, it’s exciting, it’s unpredictable (well, some what) and it’s just so must fun. Delivered, also, with a sense of peril for the characters, which is arguably the most important thing when creating great action. Which, for that, requires a group of characters to which you need to feel like giving a damn about.