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The Matrix
USA, Australia
Thriller, Action, Adventure, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
Andy Wachowski, Larry Wachowski
Keanu Reeves as Neo (segment "Kid's Story")
Laurence Fishburne as Morpheus
Carrie-Anne Moss as Trinity (segments "Kid's Story" and "A Detective Story")
Hugo Weaving as Bane
Gloria Foster as The Oracle
Joe Pantoliano as Cypher
Marcus Chong as Tank
Matt Doran as Mouse
Belinda McClory as Switch
Paul Goddard as Agent Brown
Robert Taylor as Agent Jones
David Aston as Rhineheart
Storyline: Thomas A. Anderson is a man living two lives. By day he is an average computer programmer and by night a hacker known as Neo. Neo has always questioned his reality, but the truth is far beyond his imagination. Neo finds himself targeted by the police when he is contacted by Morpheus, a legendary computer hacker branded a terrorist by the government. Morpheus awakens Neo to the real world, a ravaged wasteland where most of humanity have been captured by a race of machines that live off of the humans' body heat and electrochemical energy and who imprison their minds within an artificial reality known as the Matrix. As a rebel against the machines, Neo must return to the Matrix and confront the agents: super-powerful computer programs devoted to snuffing out Neo and the entire human rebellion.
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DVD-rip 640x480 px 514 Mb mpeg4 527 Kbps mp4 Download
iPhone 480x196 px 724 Mb mpeg4 742 Kbps mov Download
All Time Favorite!
Would I give 10 stars to any other movie? I seriously doubt it! Perfection in every bit, story, cast, performance, CGI, all still astonishing up to 2017 standards and beyond.. but.. I wish they stopped there, just at the perfect first installment, as for the Matrix Reloaded and Revolution (Part 2 and 3) they were stretched sequels with no significance added to the amazing elements that were established in the original movie/story. The other drawback of such a great movie (and every other great movie), is that it sat the sealing and expectations so high, that almost everyone worked on it got locked into its legacy! From the Wchoskis through to Keanu Reevs and every actor and artist who got his/her name put on its title; despite the great works they pulled afterwards. I would put the Matrix on top of the list of the movies that never ages (hello Keanu!) the list that have the 2001 A Space Odessey, the Godfather, Citizen Kane.. Oh please Hollywood don't come near to those and ruin them with remakes!
One of the best Movies of all time
i've seen a lot of movies , i was surfing the web until i found a list of the best hacking movies on this link : then i try to watch every single movie , after that , i realize the the MATRIX is the best one of them , i watch it more that 5 times , and all his parts , really awesome movie . but the most awesome of that , is the acting of KEANU REEVES , i love this actor , i watch his las movie John wick and Knock Knock , really awesome movies , i hope that there is more parts of the Matrix , but no problem , we can watch more movies of KEANU REVEES instead .
Great Sci-Fi effects can create a classic
The Matrix (1999) is basically the idea of The Matrix, an ultra- computerized sci-fi film by Andy and Larry Wachowski that has an excellent concept but squanders it by falling back on the same old tired action movie conventions. The Wachowski siblings have given us an hour's worth of excellent cinema, filled with fascinating ideas.

The film begins where We start with a woman named Trinity (Carrie- Anne Moss), who seems to be on the run from a gang of Men In Black- types led by Agent Smith (Hugo Weaving). Luckily, she can leap tall buildings in a single bound, run around on the walls, and so on. So she gets away, but not before contacting a computer hacker named Neo (Reeves) by sending him a cryptic message on his monitor. Following her directions, Neo meets up with Morpheus (Fishburne), who is in charge of a ragtag team of humans from the late 22nd century. And why did Morpheus seek out Neo and bring him up to speed? Because Neo is The One; he's the messiah. He's going to save us all.
Original and great, but with one important flaw
Released in a time of ground-breaking CGI advancements, the Matrix notched itself above the rest of the competition in terms of film- making. Visually stunning, thought-provoking, and fun, The Matrix is a near-perfect film for any sci-fi fan or any movie fan.

Let's start with the plot and writing. The plot revolves around a hacker named Thomas Anderson who acts as a somewhat ill- explained hacker named Neo by night. One night, he gets contacted by a mysterious internet group led by the omniscient Morpheus. One step leads to another, and Neo, "much like Alice" goes tumbling down the rabbit- hole, leading to a world-changing (quite literally in this sense) discovery that will cause him to question his very own existence. Right from the start, the plot hooks you, making the viewers themselves feel like Neo, questioning their own existence. Interwoven with the thought of questioning one's own existence, is a religion intertextuality with Neo and Christianity, making the depth of the film felt even more. The writing is fantastic and philosophical, particularly with the dialogue between Neo and Morpheus. It eclipses in the scene with the Oracle and the famous line "There is no spoon", which is where the movie takes a sharp turn. For about ¾ of the movie, I was locked into the originality of the plot and storytelling. However, in the film's final act, specifically around (spoilers) an incredulous scene involving a lobby, the movie collapses onto itself with the most unrealistic and bombastic endings that one could describe as Michael Bay-esque. The final half hour of the movie, while entertaining with fight sequences and explosions, seems pulled out of a video game. You don't feel that the characters are in any real danger at this point, and it all leads to the ending, which is satisfying, but left a sour taste in my mouth because of how unoriginal and cliché it is compared to the rest of the movie.

Despite the problems I had with some of the plot, the film- making is amazing. Never before has a film influenced future movies as the Matrix did. With its famous bullet-time sequence, and choreographed fight scenes, the Matrix set an industry standard that few films have accomplished or eclipsed since then. Finally, let's talk about the acting. The performances are mostly perfect for their characters. Fishburne's enigmatic performance as the audience's guide into the world and Weaving's subdued acting as the monotone and (spoiler) robotic antagonist. However, the one that confuses me is Reeve's performance as Neo. One could argue that due to Neo's character of being Zen-like and unknowing, Reeves is the perfect actor for this role. However, I think any actor of the same age as Reeves could play Neo and the character would have been realized the same.

Overall, The Matrix is groundbreaking in both film-making, world-building, and storytelling, a must-watch for any movie-goer. However, the ending, while satisfying to most audiences, will disappoint those who would expect something different and bold from a truly original movie.
Matricality - The Art of picking a Locke OR to Hume it may concern OR putting Descartes before the borscht
The Matrix, according to Martin Heidegger's posthumous comments, is the conclusion of the destining of the last 2000 years of western philosophy (or, at least, the last couple of hours of western philosophy). First, Plato's myth of the cave - then much later - Descartes' pineal gland and its vibrations, Locke's secondary qualities, self-enclosed non-disclosive Humean impressions, Kant's appearances -- and finally the Gestell -- you have now the Essence of the Matrix. For more information, enroll in the nearest philosophy department.
The Artistry of Coming To Life
Movie Review: "The Matrix" (1999)

A few weeks after the sudden death of director Stanley Kubrick on March 7th 1999, this gem of a daring science-fiction movie releases, wondering if the director of "2001: A Space Odyssey" (1968) had the chance to get a glimpse at the philosophical thought-through approach of motion picture entertainment produced by supreme Hollywood producer Joel Silver at Warner Bros. Studios, who gave two 30-year-old fresh out of the independent niche with the Lesbian extravaganza chamber play "Bound" (1996) emerging directors' duo trademarked as The Wachowski Brothers, now shape-shifted to become sisters since their last mediocre, lower-energetic directing effort with "Jupiter Ascending" (2015), running after another hook of Zeitgeist visual-story-telling, which had been so magnificently be prepared with a production took lavishly place in a time-span from March to September 1998 under a well-organized production budget of sixty three million U.S. dollars, which arguably realized the on-screen production value to look like a doubled budget beyond the James Cameron established 100 Million Dollar mark per picture from season 1990/1991.

This picture got it all: An engaging cast, led by month-to-month put through material arts trained actor Keanu Reeves, supported by match-making actress Carrie-Anne Moss as black-leathered to latex wearing seductress to bring the character of Neo to Morpheus, portrayed by Laurence Fishburne, playing up high the mythology of a devasting, dystopian reality of the world, living on-board a spaceship within giant sewer channels beyond the world of hopes and dreams in the also clean society indulging landscape of any metropolitan city, where the agents, led by the fiercest of them all Agent Smith, performed in detail-beating manner by actor Hugo Weaving, making out for the rebelling group of Morpheus, which the main character Neo is about to join, departing from the computer screen of a common hacking researcher to become on-sight action infiltrator by manipulating the programs created to keep society at bay.

As before the film genre of Science-Fiction seems to be the genre made for cinema, as starting out with "A Trip To The Moon" (1902) directed by Géorges Méliès (1861-1938), with digital technology already in use, where the only limitation has become the filmmaker's own imagination, which in a sense eighteen years after "The Matrix" release date to breath-taking cinematography created by Bill Pope plus a-river-running-through editorial by Academy-Award-winning Best Editor in 2000 Zach Staenberg, who still to this very day in Fall 2017 has not have implanted the wish to see more or any alternated footage of the production, making it a pure mind-transporting cinematic experience, which beyond any given character, put the story, the emotion, the struggle an confrontation of characters first; a fact that worked this year once again with Denis Villeneuve directed "Blade Runner 2049", which despite the fact that has not been originally written by the director, a close to similar transcending force of daylight escaping nature toward a belief that artistry of following through life conquers the mechanism of just being functionally present.

© 2017 Felix Alexander Dausend (Cinemajesty Entertainments LLC)
Matrix Tricks
*Deeply exhales* The movie MATRIX was indeed a breaking point for movie makers, and it paved way for both marketers, producers, and film makers generally. The era at the time the MATRIX was released really needed something new and different, and this was what the MATRIX was able to deliver. With ground breaking still motions and effects, it was indeed a movie of the time. While being perfectly casted with Keanu Reeves playing NEO, and Carrie-Anne Moss playing Trinity, while leaving the boss himself in the middle of it all, Laurence Fishburne playing Morpheus. Their roles were imbibed in them as if it were their true nature and this really made a significant difference between the so called science and fiction.
I know Kung-Fu.....
Thomas Anderson lives an ordinary life. A software techie by day and a computer hacker by night, he sits alone at home by his monitor, waiting for a sign, but from what or whom he doesn't know.

One night, a mysterious woman named Trinity seeks him out and introduces him to that faceless character he has been waiting for........Morpheus.

A messiah of sorts, Morpheus presents Neo with the truth about his world by shedding light on the dark secrets that have troubled him for so long......

After seeing this after so many years, the then groundbreaking movie just doesn't hold up for me.

Back in 1999, the trailer was one of the most mysterious things ever to be seen at the cinema. It was refreshing to see a film not give away any of the plot, and just astound people with the wonderful effects for that time.

And it comes to fruition that the reason why none of the plot is revealed on the trailer is simply because it's that mind-boggingly bonkers, that it probably would have deterred many form seeing it.

Seeing it now with much older and wiser eyes, the films just a series of zen like exposition chapters tied together with very beautiful, awe-inspiring action, and Keanu going Whoa.

The Wachowskis are geniuses, they have made some very experimental movies, some of them are good, some of them are complete cobblers, this is why the sequels are much maligned, because they were released when other, better movies were released.

What summer blockbusters were released at the time of this? Episode I Entrapment Wild Wild West The Mummy The Haunting

So this would have stood out, because the summer of 1999 was a travesty.

It's still enjoyable enough, I just don't think it deserves the pedestal it sits on.
Film Noir meets the millennium
This is an almost perfect Sci-fi film. The visuals hold up well today, Keanu Reeves at his best and such a great, original story. Slick and stylish, This was the invention of bullet time. Easily the best film of the Wachowskis career. Film Noir meets the millennium, this will be Inspiring all types of cinema for years to come.
"The Matrix" is a visually dazzling cyberadventure, full of kinetic excitement, but it retreats to formula just when it's getting interesting.
"The Matrix" is a visually dazzling cyberadventure, full of kinetic excitement, but it retreats to formula just when it's getting interesting. It's kind of a letdown when a movie begins by redefining the nature of reality, and ends with a shoot-out. We want a leap of the imagination, not one of those obligatory climaxes with automatic weapons fire.

I've seen dozens if not hundreds of these exercises in violence, which recycle the same tired ideas: Bad guys fire thousands of rounds, but are unable to hit the good guy. Then it's down to the final showdown between good and evil--a martial arts battle in which the good guy gets pounded until he's almost dead, before he finds the inner will to fight back. Been there, seen that (although rarely done this well).
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