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Gerald's Game (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Gerald's Game (2017) 1080p

While trying to spice up their marriage in their remote lake house, Jessie must fight to survive when her husband dies unexpectedly, leaving her handcuffed to their bed frame.

IMDB: 6.62 Likes

  • Genre: Drama | Horror
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.65G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 103
  • IMDB Rating: 6.6/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 85 / 235

The Synopsis for Gerald's Game (2017) 1080p

When a harmless game between a married couple in a remote retreat suddenly becomes a harrowing fight for survival, wife Jessie must confront long-buried demons within her own mind - and possibly lurking in the shadows of her seemingly empty house.

The Director and Players for Gerald's Game (2017) 1080p

[Director]Mike Flanagan
[Role:]Bruce Greenwood
[Role:]Carla Gugino
[Role:]Chiara Aurelia

The Reviews for Gerald's Game (2017) 1080p

This film should be 30 mins long...Reviewed bybarrymrkVote: 3/10

I've read the book and thought it was nothing special. After reading it I thought it would never be filmed as it's basically 400 pages of a woman handcuffed to a bed. It would make for a boring film, right? And it does.

It starts good, does nothing for an hour, then gets back on track. It is faithful to the book but that is where the problem lies. Well made, good acting but when nothing happens for an hour except flashbacks to other events then it becomes a struggle. Basically, it's an hour too long. Cut the boring hour long rambling and you will have a good film.

As it is, this one will test your patience.

"Gerald's Game"- A fascinating and gripping tale of suspense that takes hold and never lets go despite a shaky and questionable finale...Reviewed byMaximumMadnessVote: 8/10

From the mind of Stephen King and director Mike Flanagan comes "Gerald's Game", a Netflix original movie based upon King's novel that takes a simple and elegant premise and successfully uses it weave a tale of suspense that is among the year's most impressive of surprise treats. And though it might not quite reach the great heights attained by the best adaptations of King's work, Flanagan's fierce and stunning portrayal of a woman pushed to the brink of insanity in a desperate bid for survival is a slick and very satisfying adaptation. And it stands tall and proud among the catalog of films and franchises that Netflix has launched over the past five years.

Jessie (Carla Gugino) and Gerald (Bruce Greenwood) are a well-off couple whose marriage has taken a decidedly bad turn, and who are seeking a way to spice-up their life and reconnect a bit. At the suggestion of Gerald, the couple decide to try something new in the bedroom to add some flair to their love-life... bondage and role- playing. Though initially open and allowing herself to be handcuffed to their bed, Jessie soon becomes agitated by her husband's increasingly violent kink, resulting in an argument and Gerald's accidental death from a heart-attack. Now trapped with her dead husband's body and a hungry neighborhood dog who wandered in through an open door, Jessie realizes that she won't be able to get any help, and must do whatever she can to try and escape from her imprisonment. All the while, her mental state increasingly deteriorates from stress and she begins to have flashbacks to her troubled past...

At its core, "Gerald's Game" is a deceptively complex story that was for many years considered "unfilmable" due to its shockingly minimalist plot and lack of characters or settings, and yet, here we are. And it is indeed surprising how director Flanagan is able to make the movie not only work, but thoroughly excel with clever structuring and top-notch performances. It's a film that takes place almost entirely within a single room outside of a few key sequences and flashbacks, and yet it never feels dull nor does it fall into tedium. Flanagan wisely allows us to really get into Jessie's mind, and also adds plenty of entertainment value in seeing her work out potential solutions to her problem. The film also cleverly allows dialog and character development to occur thanks to a rather brilliant device- having Jessie "talk" to hallucinations of different characters and people from her life including her deceased husband and abusive father (Henry Thomas), who all represent various pieces of her memory and her mental state. Its an invaluable storytelling tactic that pays off wonderfully, and feels like an organic piece of the puzzle.

Gugino absolutely steals the film with a career-defining performance as Jessie, and I would not be surprised in the slightest to see her getting some serious nods in the upcoming awards season. Though I've been a fan of hers for some time, I've never seen Gugino in anything quite like this. She carries the entire film, and covers a range of virtually every emotion possible with an ease and sense of realism that was frankly awe-inspiring. Greenwood is also quite a bit of fun in his role as Gerald, as he is allowed to play the character in several different lights, especially after his death when he begins to re-emerge as a vision seen by his wife. He's both slimy but charming. Sympathetic but unlikable. It's a unique balancing act, and Greenwood nails it. I also really enjoyed the small turn by former child actor Henry Thomas as the deeply troubled and abusive father. He's everything you could ever love to hate, and he does a wonderful job with the role.

Unfortunately, there are two issues I take with the film that I feel need to be discussed. And while they don't ruin it for me, I do think they bring the film down a few pegs and are the reasons why I cannot give this a perfect ten despite desperately wanting to. Throughout her ordeal, Jessie begins to see cryptic visions of a figure known as the "Moonlight Man" (Carel Struycken), who Jessie perceives to be a personification of her potential impending death and frankly... it's a fascinating idea, but it comes off as just a tad-but silly. Even in a film containing elements like hallucinations, visions and flashbacks, the "Moonlight Man" just seems out of place and contrived. And I'm sorry... he looks goofy. He just does. Compounding this is the other key issue- the film's denouement. While I will not spoil this, I can say with some certainty that the final ten minutes could have easily been removed entirely, and frankly, the film would have been better for it. It's tacked on and superfluous, only serving as padding that demystifies the tale somewhat instead of enhancing it.

Still, these issues cannot detract from an otherwise entirely stellar and enthralling experience. "Gerald's Game" might suffer a few missteps along the way, but I would still give it my highest of recommendations. With remarkable performances, an intriguing story, wonderful characters and top-notch visual direction, you really couldn't ask for more. It's one of the better Stephen King adaptations of the past decade and just a darned-fine thriller in its own right. And so, I give it a very good 8 out of 10. Definitely one to check out this Halloween season!

Gerald's Game was surprisingly more introspective and less gruesome than I imagined.Reviewed byjordanrossreviewsVote: 8/10

Gerald's Game was surprisingly more introspective and less gruesome than I imagined (except one particularly cringe-worthy scene). From a viewer who didn't read the Stephen King novel the film was based upon, I went into the Netflix original prepared to be disturbed. The film doesn't waste time getting you to the meat of the story. From the start Carla Gugino gives an emotionally powerful performance as Jessie – a mentally abused victim struggling to repair a failing marriage - that sets the tone for the rest of the film. The reluctance she shows toward her husband Gerald (Bruce Greenwood) forces you to never sit comfortably as the plot begins to be painted.

One of the great strengths of this movie was answering the questions you were going to ask before you asked them. Understanding from the beginning that Jessie was to end up handcuffed to a bed throughout the entirety of the film already had me questioning her inability to escape. As soon as you see her situation play out and begin to think of her options, the writers provided answers as to why that isn't possible in a unique and believable fashion. With the multitude of challenges she has to overcome she is forced to relive her disturbing past, which in-turn must help her overcome her shackled state if she is to even have a chance of surviving.

The use of symbolism in this film is constant, but so much so that at times it seems to spell it out for you, or literally tell you. I felt the comparisons between her current situation and her past was a bit too blunt. I would've called for a little less hand-holding and a bit more mystery surrounding the connections that were made between the men in her life. Yet one of the most obvious symbols - the blood- red eclipse – was one that surprised me the most as its representation transforms into a powerful message of strength.

The anchor for this film was Carla Gugino and her amazingly powerful performance with a great showing from co-star Bruce Greenwood. The dialogue and thought process that unfolded from the two kept me emotionally entwined in the story and eager to find out what would happen next. Along with fantastic performers, Gerald's Game was made better with the subtlety of the soundtrack and cinematography. I was more impressed at the times where there was no music playing at all, which seemed often and was appropriate. It built suspense and kept focus on the current scene when all the viewers were left with was the disturbing sounds of her struggle. The eclipse as mentioned was a favorite of mine. The deep red ring emphasized the horror of events unfolding, yet transformed with the character and began something greater.

Even after the movie was finished I found myself thinking over the message that was left for the viewers to contemplate. It was one that I didn't expect and was glad to see at the same time. Gerald's Game was a fantastic physiological thriller that never had me shaking my head in un-believability. I enjoyed the restraint of music in key moments, and was enthralled by the situation presented. This makes two Stephen King adaptations that have nailed the difficult process of transforming a story from a book to film. JordanRoss gives Gerald's Game:


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