La La Land (2016) 720p

Movie Poster
La La Land (2016) - Movie Poster
Genres:
Comedy | Drama
Resolution:
1280x504
Size:
1.56G
Quality:
720p
Frame Rate:
23.976 (23976/1000) fps
Language:
English  
Run Time:
128 min
IMDB Rating:
8.4 / 10 
MPR:
Normal
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Downloaded:
7
Seeds:
0
Peers:
1
Directors: Damien Chazelle [Director] ,


Movie Description:
Mia, an aspiring actress, serves lattes to movie stars in between auditions and Sebastian, a jazz musician, scrapes by playing cocktail party gigs in dingy bars, but as success mounts they are faced with decisions that begin to fray the fragile fabric of their love affair, and the dreams they worked so hard to maintain in each other threaten to rip them apart.

Screenshots

  • La La Land (2016) - Movie Scene 1
  • La La Land (2016) - Movie Scene 2
  • La La Land (2016) - Movie Scene 1

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Reviews

Bad but in a really bad way

A film that fails the Turing test - in reverse. Or something. What I mean is that after the first 5 minutes the unpleasant sensation crawled over me that I was participating in a rather sinister experiment, watching a movie made by a computer which was testing me by attempting to provoke a human-like response. Stuffed with algorithms culled from proper movies and musicals, the computer has generated a script and a set of scenarios based on user-preference and targeted directly at my very own demographic! Its eerie; the songs sound like songs but aren't quite, the dialogue sounds like people but not quite, nothing that happens has a real reason or point other than to crank through the plot, the jazz looks like jazz and sounds like jazz but isn't, quite, and the set-ups calculated to provoke an emotional effect left me untouched and feeling slightly hollow. What has been thrown, hurled and heaved at this film is Oscar-seeking acting, Oscar-seeking direction and Oscar-seeking technical twiddling. And hey ho and guess what, it got Oscars. Its the apotheosis of junk food, finally. You don't even need to make the effort to chew; it can now just squirt directly into you via the eyes and ears, a simulacrum of nourishment, over-flavoured glop taking the name of real love, real music, real acting and real life in vain.
Damien Chazelle is a young director who loves and knows movies, fromFederico Fellini to Jacques Demy. Hallellujah! Ryan Gosling and EmmaStone go back to inspire us forward. What's more surprising thananything else is the feel of amateurishness in the dancing in thesinging. So refreshing not to have a sleek but empty experience. DamianChazelle' Whiplash was a brilliant preview of forthcoming attractions.I would love to see a thriller directed by Chazelle, something likeShadow Of A Doubt or even a glossy damsel in distress story likeMidnight Lace. That's what happens when we discover a new and startlingtalent. You want to see him do everything. I have a feeling this youngartist will.
Writer/Director Damien Chazelle, who already had a nice career goingfor him, explodes into the Bigtime with this delightful, mesmerizing,and completely unexpected ode to Tinseltown.

The opening sequence (satirized on the Golden Globes) really does notdo the rest of the film justice. It is as if the cast from the FAMEremake grew up, had children of their own, and then those childrenhijacked the Santa Monica freeway to do a 10 minute flash-mob dancesequence.

From that point on, the film is hypnotic.

We segue to a love story as pure as anything since the great dramas ofthe 1940s. If the film had been in B&W, you would almost have expectedto see Bette Davis in a 3-hankie tear jerker.

Except for the musical interludes, of course, which are pitch perfectand totally wonderful.

Gosling is surprising as a leading man expected to do song and dance,but he delivers the goods.

Stone, who was supposed to be "the next big thing" after Easy A (2010),steals the film and possibly the hearts of the audience as well. Theawards should flow like water, and she will deserve every one.

As I said, deep in the DNA this is an ode to Hollywood. The filmindustry has always had issues with endings -- back in the day theywould film several different endings per picture -- and then decide atthe last minute which to use. Here Chazelle pays homage to that bygiving us an alternate ending, along with the "real" ending, along witha closing sequence designed to remind everyone that nothing inHollywood is actually real, but everything still can be really fun.

Destined to be a classic. Recommended.
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