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Raging Bull 4K 1980 Ultra HD 2160p

Raging Bull 4K 1980 Ultra HD 2160p
BDRemux
Country: USA
Time: 129 min
IMDB: 8.2
Director: Martin Scorsese
Actors: Robert De Niro, Cathy Moriarty, Joe Pesci, Frank Vincent, Nicholas Colasanto, Theresa Saldana, Mario Gallo, Frank Adonis, Joseph Bono, Frank Topham, Lori Anne Flax, Charles Scorsese, Don Dunphy, Bill Hanrahan, Rita Bennett, James V. Christy, Bernie Allen, Floyd Anderson.

Story Movie

Raging Bull 4K 1980 Ultra HD 2160p
Jake LaMotta, nicknamed the Bronx Bull, is a boxer. And all his psychological and sexual complexes erupt violently in the boxing ring. In the heat of the moment he gets his own brother, the victim of Jake's obsessive paranoia and jealousy, and a fifteen-year-old girl who is destined to become Jake's greatest reward... and his haunting obsession.

Review 4K Movie

Blood from a shattered eyebrow obscured his eyes. He could not, and did not want to, see his adversary. He could barely stand on his feet, supported by the ropes, and his brother's words rang in his head, "They won't let you near the title. And at that moment, when a normal boxer would have crawled on the ring, he gathered his strength for the last blow and won an unexpected, but so characteristic victory. It was a fight to his name. Jake Lamotta. A hero in the ring, a slacker in life. Real bulls do not know roundabouts - with their mighty horns they rush forward, disregarding the danger. Lamotta was the same way. "The Bronx Bull" did not recognize authority and firmly believed in his strength as the only true argument on the way to the coveted championship belt.

Apparently, every aspiring athlete is an idealist in his own way. That's why the news that you can't get to the coveted championship without the approval of the shadowy structures, no matter how much you're three times a prodigy, can hit you harder than a boxing jab. "You've got to give in to him, you've got to lie down under him"-the cruel attitudes of powerful men can destroy all ideals. Jake Lamotta took this news particularly painfully, for he had learned nothing else in life except how to fight. He was not a good head of the family. He was a headache for his brother and part-time promoter. Jake's whole life is a constant struggle. With rivals in the ring, with loved ones, but more often with himself. Lamotta is unable to understand why everything around him is so difficult? Why can't he be accepted for who he is? Why an honest ascent up the career ladder meets obstacles of no sporting kind?

If everything were obvious in the personality of "Raging Bull", Martin Scorsese would hardly have dared to direct a biographical drama. The tragedy of the unique boxer is that each phase of his life is like a pendulum bouncing from the title of "guilty" to "innocent." Jake is governed by a rage that helps him win victory after victory. "I'll give in, but I won't lie down!" - is a postulate he has raised to an absolute. Growing up in Bronx neighborhoods, a guy will fight to the last pulse beat, but he won't willingly go down. Lamotta has more of a street philosophy than a sports philosophy. Jake loves both his beautiful wife Vicky and his brother Joey, but he expresses it in a peculiar way. The same set of traits help in combat and ruin a perfectly good man in ordinary life. The nickname Jake received in the early days of his career becomes his curse, his tragedy. Bulls often die in bullfighting, but without suffering. "The Bull from the Bronx" dies slowly and for the rest of his life after his long-awaited victory in the title fight.

Martin Scorsese's retro shot strongly blurs the lines between the stages of the glorified boxer's moral decline. The increasingly obese Robert De Niro inspires disgust with his appearance. The true role of motivation in the life of any athlete becomes clear. He paid a high price and reached the top. But what is the difference between a great boxer and a good one? In maintaining a perpetual thirst to fight. Lamotta gave vent to his unbridled rage, primarily out of self-loathing. The joy of the championship belt was overshadowed by a bargain with his conscience. A man unable to forgive himself begins to see evil where there really is none. Scorsese leads the narrative of "Raging Bull's" life by skipping through the years, focusing on the changing faces of those close to him. Despite regular beatings and hellish jealousy, Vicky continues to love Jake. Despite the incessant scolding and outright disrespect, Joey still supports his brother. But it can't go on like this for long if one blames anyone but himself for the collapse of one's ideals.

For the entire two hours of the film, Scorsese never fails to play with the audience's feelings. Showing his actor in different periods of life, with different feelings and different complexities, the director does not allow for uniqueness in the interpretation of Jake Lamotta's personality. Where is the "bull from the Bronx" real? Enduring inhuman blows in the ring? Beating his brother in front of his family? Waltzing around giving out end-of-career interviews? Oh, no. The real Jake in a filthy jail cell, finally admitting to himself that life is a mess. It's a very belated remorse, but through it comes an understanding of the depth of the "rabid bull's" personality.

This is Scorsese and De Niro's fourth film together, and it is in this film that Robert reached the peak of transformation. There is nothing ingenious in the fact of artificial weight gain. The true talent of the actor is evident in the demonstration of the main characteristic of his character. Jake called himself "indomitable." He put the primitive notion of not falling in the ring into that word. However, the fear that someone would "bend" him was the root cause of his personal downfall. Lamotta was not afraid of a face-to-face confrontation, but not a punch in the back, because that would have meant "bending over. Manic fear turned the brilliant athlete's life into a tragedy. The eternal struggle with the grindstone of fate is reflected in Robert De Niro's face throughout the film. The joy of victory quickly fades away, love soon fades away, but the fear of "sagging" lives on forever. His penetrating game De Niro has impressed Jake Lamotta himself, and it was the best outcome of a great picture.

Mediainfo

movie BDRemux Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (87.0 Mb/s)
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: HDR10
Aspect ratio: 1.85:1
Original aspect ratio: 1.85:1

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

Subtitles
English SDH, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Dutch, Danish, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish, Japanese, Estonian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Slovenian, Greek, Hebrew.

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