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Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy 4K 2011 Ultra HD 2160p

Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy 4K 2011 Ultra HD 2160p
BDRemux
Country: UK | France | Germany
Time: 127 min
IMDB: 7.1
Director: Tomas Alfredson
Actors: Gary Oldman, Colin Firth, Tom Hardy, Mark Strong, John Hurt, Zoltán Mucsi, Péter Kálloy Molnár, Ilona Kassai, Imre Csuja, Toby Jones, David Dencik, Ciarán Hinds, Kathy Burke, Benedict Cumberbatch, Stephen Graham, Arthur Nightingale, Simon McBurney, Amanda Fairbank-Hynes.

Story Movie

Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy 4K 2011 Ultra HD 2160p
Many British intelligence officers guessed that a "mole" working for the USSR had long been entrenched in its leadership. But those who dared to declare this openly, for some reason, found themselves in retirement. The rest preferred to keep quiet. But the confirmation of the existence of the Russian agent came from a completely unexpected side. A covert investigation begins, led by retired George Smiley. And no one, including the top intelligence officials, should have guessed that the mole has been hunted again.

Review 4K Movie

A week before the premiere of the next impossible mission and some time after the official announcement of the new part of 007's adventures, a film was released that really shows the spies as they are. Or at least they were in the 70s. The English-language debut of the Swedish director Thomas Alfredson, colored with many star names, makes it clear that there was no romance in espionage and is unlikely to be - even Gary Oldman, the leading actor, calls his hero 'anti-Bond': without top cars, hundreds of charming helpers and no vodka martini. British intelligence officers are just as bad and un-fabulous as ordinary people, half of their adventures take place on the sidelines of their own organization, there is no one to tell about their victories, and sooner or later everyone will find out about the fiasco ...

Actually, one such fiasco opens the film. Operative Jim Prideaux (Mark Strong) is shot in the back, and MI6 (which is almost lovingly called 'The Circus' here) becomes the cause of an international scandal. The unnamed Boss (played by the aristocratic, but very tired John Hurt) and his main loyalist - the analyst George Samiley (in fact, Gary Oldman) - leave the post of the leader. Suddenly, it becomes clear that World War II has already ended, England has lost its colonies and is no longer an empire - it would be time to start making friends with the Americans and there is no place left for aristocratic old-timers - they leave with their heads raised and their eyes lowered.

The plot itself, its plot well shows the world of intelligence, no matter what language its employees speak. Nobody can be trusted, the existence of the Soviet "mole" was guessed for a long time, but they did not speak - simply, because such a fact would become more obvious anyway. Indeed, how can you trust someone if everyone knows about everyone? Likewise, Smiley gets used to the idea of ​​his wife's infidelity with his colleague (Colin Firth is still an image of British charm!) And enters into an intrigue that has become part of the life and routine of the 'Circus'. The result of the investigation is that the personality of the 'mole' is presented, albeit talentedly, but the creators were not too eager for a denouement, preferring to immerse the viewer in the entourage of the Cold War in Europe.

Director Alfredson even in 'Let Me In' showed how to create an atmosphere, and not necessarily fabulous or even artistic. That the dull apartments in the Swedish suburb, that the archives and the life of retired spies - everything seems not only realistic, but also surprisingly recognizable, almost at the physiological level. This is partly the merit of Alfredson's fellow countryman, Oyta Van Hoytem - his work did not seem as catchy as in Let Me In, but rather more experienced - sometimes the film presents scenes that are not scary to compare with Coppola's The Godfather, but such an epithet far from being applicable to many motion pictures. The action of 'Spy ...' takes place not only in London, but also in other cities (for example, in Istanbul, or Budapest), but the feeling of melancholy in which the characters find solace does not leave. They saw and did too much to be surprised at something ...

Who are the characters? First of all, Gary Oldman should be noted - for a long time he was not seen in the lead role, especially since Smiley was not another demonstration of the talent of a character actor for him. Many of Oldman's previous portraits were not only incredibly charismatic - even when he played outright bastards - but also stunningly expressive. His heroes were bursting with internal energy. Samyli is a completely different type: he is in perfect control of himself, even in the movements of his eyes and lips there is nothing superfluous or unplanned, and underneath all this is the sharp, but monstrously tired mind of a lonely person. Oldman's hero is just as pathetic in episodes of his personal life as he is magnificent during interrogations - apparently, such is the price of professionalism in such an intelligence craft. And it's very nice that Oldman took on such an unusual image for himself! Here it’s even a shame to talk about genius: you don’t undertake to suddenly declare that the Earth is round.

But alas, from the splendor of Oldman's play follows the main flaw of the whole film. Toby Jones, John Hurt, Colin Firth, Mark Strong and Kyrian Hinds are long established actors, ALWAYS doing their part. Here everything is the same - they look great within their images, but the script of the film is focused only on Smiley. The rest of the characters are only suspects. Among all the others, only Mark Strong stood out with an unusually tragic image (and you can't say that the main performer of villainous roles) and that very 'mole' - in the last minutes we understand that he was just as ordinary and lonely person as the rest, only weighed down by a lot of dirt. I will say about Tom Hardy and Benedict Cumberbatch - before this film they were very promising young actors, after watching it they remain the same. Yes, Hardy's image is somewhat ambiguous (although compared to the book - just an angel), and Cumberbatch gave a real dandy with a Yale bearing, but the images did not go further - but the talent is visible right away! As for Konstantin Khabensky and Svetlana Khodchenkova, the first one just appeared in a couple of scenes where he had nothing special to play, and Khodchenkova's role turned out to be interesting, but too short - but it is clear what it is like for an ordinary person, with unadulterated feelings, to be in espionage intrigues.

Separated from purely specific categories, 'Spy, get out!' turns out to be an example of a very literate, calm and measured film, decorated with a very atmospheric jazz soundtrack by Alberto Iglesias. There are no post-fires here, as well as provocative peeping at those who spy - Thomas Alfredson is too intelligent, but we find ourselves in a world where not only state secrets, but also human lives disappear in dusty cardboard folders, and half of the communication between people is reduced to not always pleasant glancing at one another. Spies like us, gentlemen ...

Mediainfo

movie BDRemux Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (77.2 Mb/s)
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

Audio
English: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
English: Dolby Digital 5.1
English: Dolby Digital 2.0
German: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)

Subtitles
English SDH, German.

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