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The Lord of the Rings The Two Towers 4K 2002 EXTENDED Ultra HD 2160p

The Lord of the Rings The Two Towers 4K 2002 EXTENDED Ultra HD 2160p
BDRemux
Country: New Zealand | USA
Time: 179 min
IMDB: 8.7
Director: Peter Jackson
Actors: Bruce Allpress, Sean Astin, John Bach, Sala Baker, Cate Blanchett, Orlando Bloom, Billy Boyd, Jed Brophy, Sam Comery, Brad Dourif, Calum Gittins, Bernard Hill, Bruce Hopkins, Paris Howe Strewe, Christopher Lee.

Story Movie

The Lord of the Rings The Two Towers 4K 2002 EXTENDED Ultra HD 2160p
The Brotherhood has disintegrated, but the Ring of Omnipotence must be destroyed. Frodo and Sam are forced to entrust their lives to Gollum, who undertook to lead them to the gates of Mordor. The immense Army of Saruman is approaching: the members of the brotherhood and their allies are ready to fight. The battle for Middle-earth continues.

Review 4K Movie

In the beginning there was John Milius (then Richard Fleischer). And John said, "Let it be Conan." And Conan the Barbarian came out, combined with widespread joy. Among those who rejoiced was one young man. He alone in the entire world possessed the strength and skill to respond to Milius and his "Conan" and to move the history of the fantasy genre forward, almost twenty years later, when everyone was already desperate to make a decent fantasy movie. His name, by the way, is Pete Jackson and he said, "Let there be the Fellowship of the Ring." And the Fellowship of the Ring came out, combined with widespread joy.

Lord of the Rings: Two Towers

Today we have the privilege of viewing the second episode of this trilogy, and the opening scene of this impeccable movie provides a terrific but very brief taste of ecstasy, cinematography and technical values ​​that can be compared (and vastly surpassed) at the end of this film. The stunning events of the third hour of this tapestry, titled The Two Towers, are undoubtedly the centerpiece of the painting, and while the first two hours serve the story perfectly, they mostly build anticipation of the final storm, a real heck blizzard that mostly shows the battle for Helm's Deep. More than anything, the first two hours simply tease and torment a patient audience. It is a pity that such a gap should exist between the first minute and the last hour, but I will not be mistaken in saying that, regardless of how you feel about the first two hours, the last hour will make your expectation fully justified.

As stated, the road to the Battle of Helm's Deep can be extremely long and painful for any viewer who realizes the thrilling scenes that await him at the end of the film. Perhaps the Two Towers' biggest mistake lies in their own accomplishments; the first two-thirds of the film are well-shot, well-planned, and they necessarily and adequately develop the storyline, but compared to the gripping end, the first two hours feel unprecedented and insignificant. However, to be fair, I feel that it is simply not possible to film the two hours of timekeeping that could appropriately lead to the Battle of Helm's Deep. This battle is simply unrealistic. This is unlike any event that has happened since fantasy cinema gained popularity. Until some time.

As it should be, The Two Strongholds begin where the Fellowship of the Ring ended. Much of the picture indulges four distinct groups and their storylines: Frodo and Sam, Aragorn and Legolas, Merry and Pippin, Saruman and his army. The acting lives up to the standards of the first film, with a particularly notable performance by Viggo Mortensen as Aragorn, whose role is much larger than in the previous part. Aragorn has many more qualities of a leader, soldier and hero. Gollum also plays a very big role thanks to Andy Serkis' extremely realistic CG animation and beautiful body language. In The Fellowship of the Ring, it was appropriate to consider Gollum one of the many remarkable features of the painting. However, here he is more of a leading character and a star, and his convincing ambivalent personality, high-pitched voice and well-placed body movements make him invariably attractive, the center of attention in almost every scene in which he appears.

Like The Fellowship of the Ring, The Two Towers is a visual delight. Those who have seen the Brotherhood are no doubt familiar with the beauty of New Zealand's landscapes. Moving cameras that track armies and horsemen across the fields are extremely exciting in the post-Matrix era. Shots of enemy climbing stairs at the Battle of Helm's Deep are terrifying and stunningly gorgeous at the same time. The visuals take a corresponding step up from the first picture. Each orc seems to have a personality that is demonstrated in its movements and visuals. Each army fights according to its strategy and true character, which, in my opinion, is much more difficult than reviving thousands of identical clone soldiers. The only problem I have visually is the look of Gimli. Gimli's visual features seem childish and boring. But then again, there is simply nothing that compares to the battle for Helm's Deep. Lucas and Wachowski, of course, have created something magical that brings them closer to greatness and splendor, but they could not surpass the visual richness of "Two Towers".

Mediainfo

movie BDRemux Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Aspect ratio: 2.39:1
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

Audio
English: Dolby Atmos
English: Dolby TrueHD 7.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
English: Dolby Digital 5.1 (448 kb/s)
French: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (48kHz, 16-bit)
German: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1
Italian: DTS-HD Master Audio 6.1 (48kHz, 16-bit)
Spanish: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1

Subtitles
English SDH, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Cantonese, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, Greek, Korean, Mandarin (Simplified), Norwegian, Polish, Swedish, Thai, Japanese.
movie BDRip Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Aspect ratio: 2.39:1
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

Audio
English: Dolby Atmos
English: Dolby Digital 5.1 (448 kb/s)

Subtitles
English SDH, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Cantonese, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, Greek, Korean, Mandarin (Simplified), Norwegian, Polish, Swedish, Thai, Japanese.

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