🎦 Logan full movie HD download (James Mangold) - Drama, Thriller, Action, Sci-Fi. 🎬
USA, Australia, Canada
Drama, Thriller, Action, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
James Mangold
Hugh Jackman as Logan
Dafne Keen as Laura
Al Coronel as Federale Commander
Boyd Holbrook as Pierce
Anthony Escobar as Federale
Frank Gallegos as Federale Lieutenant
Eriq La Salle as Will Munson
Elise Neal as Kathryn Munson
Patrick Stewart as Charles
Richard E. Grant as Dr. Rice
Reynaldo Gallegos as Rey (as Rey Gallegos)
Storyline: In 2029 the mutant population has shrunken significantly and the X-Men have disbanded. Logan, whose power to self-heal is dwindling, has surrendered himself to alcohol and now earns a living as a chauffeur. He takes care of the ailing old Professor X whom he keeps hidden away. One day, a female stranger asks Logan to drive a girl named Laura to the Canadian border. At first he refuses, but the Professor has been waiting for a long time for her to appear. Laura possesses an extraordinary fighting prowess and is in many ways like Wolverine. She is pursued by sinister figures working for a powerful corporation; this is because her DNA contains the secret that connects her to Logan. A relentless pursuit begins - In this third cinematic outing featuring the Marvel comic book character Wolverine we see the superheroes beset by everyday problems. They are aging, ailing and struggling to survive financially. A decrepit Logan is forced to ask himself if he can or even wants to put his ...
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1920x808 px 11183 Mb h264 11380 Kbps mkv Download
HQ DVD-rip 720x304 px 1608 Mb mpeg4 1636 Kbps avi Download
New genre of boring but well made movies
This movie is another in the line of movies which are well made, but, have no soul and are full of plot holes. Like B V S etc. I hated how Hugh looks in this movie, same goes for Patrick. I hated so much violence committed by a 10 - 12 year old girl. I guess I just hate movies that are described as 'gritty', 'poignant', 'cerebral' and oh'cult'. Why did anyone like this is beyond me, it was a torture for me from start to end.
Spoilers Included - Horrible, a major disappointment. This movie is riddled with plot holes like Swiss cheese!!!
Of all the X-Men, X-Men Origin and X-Men prequel movies, this movie is the worst, and separate from that - it is a bad movie, standing alone. Unlike the effective - in (X-Men director) Brian Singer's paraphrased words "I would want my favorite comic book universe, if made into a movie, to be taken seriously" - other X-Men movies, this movie is filled with gratuitous violence, bizarre levels of cursing and a one-dimensional villain. I can't even remember the villain's name, that is how forgettable he was. Unlike Magneto or Colonel Striker, who were instantly memorable. We are told the movie takes place in the year 2029, but that makes no sense, since they keep repeating there have been no new mutants born in 25 years. Since 2004. But Prof. X's school was - I quote - taking place in the "not too distant future" - and was filled with kids in all the prior movies!!! Which were clearly taking place during, before and after 25 years ago, by any clear judgment. It made no sense. We were informed that Prof. X and Logan were among the last alive, that all the other X-Men from the newly resurrected Jean Grey to Scott. But with no explanation, they are all now dead. The entire pantheon of the X-Men, dead, when in the last movie with them - Days Of Future Past - they were all at the top of their game. We never found out what happened to Rogue - who was alive - or Bobby or even flipping Beast! And for some bizarre, entirely inexplicable reason, in this movie the mighty Wolverine is trying to get by ... as a chauffeur. With a chauffeur's permit and everything. IMPLAUSIBLE, MUCH? This movie is riddled with plot holes like Swiss cheese!!! The movie has a double tragic death ending unbefitting the glory of these excellent characters. What a shame!!!
Sad "Logan" Isn't Too Much Fun
"Logan" is the last chapter of Hugh Jackman's stand-alone Wolverine trilogy and has been one of the most highly anticipated movies of the year. Being the first R rated film in the franchise and Hugh's swan song to his most recognized role, you can expect to see a very different kind of superhero movie. And that's exactly what "Logan" delivers...for better or for worse. Set in 2029, we find Logan (with a frail Professor X and their hired help, Caliban) trying to lay low as a limousine driver. His secret identity is quickly blown by a woman and child who beg him for safe passage from some dangerous men who are after the child. As you garner from the previews, the child, Laura, has similar mutant tendencies as old man Logan. What follows is not your typical superhero flick. There are no aliens. No sinister plot to destroy the planet. No assembling of other heroes to defeat an army of attackers. It's just Wolverine protecting and defending those he has learned to care about. There is plenty of violent and bloody action. This is much more "John Wick" than "Captain America". I believe this is the first time you see blood on (and spraying from) Wolverine's blades during his fight scenes. And because of the R rating get ready to hear everyone drop the f-bomb frequently (I think it's the only word Logan uses for the first 10 minutes of the film). Leave the kids at home. This is NOT that kind of superhero movie. The biggest downer for me is the overall sad tone throughout the whole movie. There's not much "fun" to be had on this ride. "Logan" is serious, violent, and yes, even emotional. Like I said, not your typical superhero movie. It's very much the Ying to last year's breakout R rated superhero movie Deadpool's Yang. Where "Deadpool" came for your laughs, "Logan" aims for tears.
What Happens When Superheros Get Old.
What happens when superheroes get old is the main and interesting question this movie answers. It's a question when you think of when you place superheroes in the real world. Logan is a great movie and I think one of the best superhero movies ever made. The movie so adult in its approach that I think even youngsters who read the comics will learn to grow into. The script, the action, the acting is all great and goes to show that you don't need over the top action and effects to tell a great story. This movie gave me what I wanted...a movie. Something you can watch, be taken away and talk about hours after you watch it. And you don't have to know anything about the mythology of the Xmen to enjoy this film.This movie has heart and is directed wonderfully by James Mangold. Hugh Jackman's final performance as Wolverine is his best performance to date because of the range of emotions he has to go through in this film. Great film, highly recommended.
Doesn't live up to the hype.
I had high hopes going into this movie, and while I wasn't totally disappointed I must brand it an overrated movie. Maybe this is new territory for superhero movies, but it's hardly new territory for movies in general. As someone who's not primarily a superhero fan, I like the X-Men superhero world better than most other superhero movies. The stories are much more engaging because the X-Men aren't treated like a minority group rather than protectors of humanity. Also the plots are character driven in a really good way, and that made me have good expectations for Logan. This is the first Wolverine movie I've seen, so maybe I shouldn't have expected it to be like the other X-Men movies.

Logan is definitely the superhero that most deserves this sort of grittier story, but I think they pushed it a little too much in the wrong ways. The blood and gore was a little bit much, although it was good that the action sequences actually had people dying in them. The body count in this movie makes up a little bit for the lack of deaths caused by other superhero/super villain fights. But it did get to be a bit much. The excessive amount of death in the earlier half of the movie made it less shocking or powerful when Xavier, Caliban, and even Logan himself died. There was maybe more strong language than there needed to be. It wasn't totally excessive, but having Professor X start dropping F-bombs felt weird after seeing him as so level headed for so many movies. Maybe that was the intent.

There was a decent theme with Logan trying to keep Laura from being exploited and used as a weapon like he was. The theme with Logan hoping for a more normal and simple life was not handled as proficiently in my opinion. I guess it just never connected enough to the plot for it to matter. I think the reason that the themes were lacking was because there were not enough active choices from Logan or really any other character. The plot was motivated by Logan, Charles, and Laura running away from Pierce and his men, which didn't leave a lot of room for the characters to make active decisions. Yes, there are a couple, but in a movie that seems to be centered around the character of Logan more than anything else, there should have been more focus on his arc.

I also noticed that the action choreography and special effects weren't that good for this kind of movie. That's not exactly a good thing, but at least somebody felt like it was okay to save money and have Laura's jumps look a little fake. There was also practically nothing in the set design to suggest that the movie took place in the future. This is definitely an area where Logan sets itself apart from the effects-heavy nature comic book adaptations. We still get plenty of action, but it is a brutal kind of action rather than the fantastical supernatural sequences that superhero movies typically feature. Maybe that is what people are talking about when they say that it "transcends the genre".

I won't say that you shouldn't watch this. Comic book fans will probably see it anyway, but for those who are speculating over the hype I'll say this: it's not bad, but it's really nothing special. Overall Rating: 7.5/10.
Hugh Jackman's swansong is as beautiful as it gets
James Mangold's Logan (8.5/10) About forty seconds into the movie, you confront a bloody Logan who isn't able to stand up while puny thugs decide to assault The Wolverine. And somewhere deep inside you feel a little uncomfortable. Probably because all you have seen Hugh Jackman do in the previous nine installments is watch the healing and indestructive Wolverine fend off anything that weakens him with utmost ease. It all fall aparts in Logan, Wolverine's swansong and an enigmatic crossroad of fear, uncertainty and reality. Wolverine is at his most vulnerable self here and yet far more courageous than all the rest of the X Men movies put together. And this is what makes Logan an extremely compelling watch; the chance and ability to finally empathize with a 'superhero' in a much finer sense and to witness whether they possess the same fortitude once their 'gift' has been taken away from them. Logan, set in 2029, narrates the endeavour of Wolverine, as he drives through the rocky, dusty terrains of El Paso with Laura, a mutant, blessed (with the same powers that he has) who needs to be sent somewhere safe. Along with her is a rugged, dying and somber Charles Xavier who wants to make sure that Logan is true to his word. Donald Pierce (played adequately by Boyd Hollbrook) is a raging current who needs the mutant and spreads considerable blood without any account of collateral damage. The repeated encounters take a toll on Logan's already dying self and even if he doesn't show it, over the course of time, he starts developing a bonding with Laura. He finds within her, the same embodiment of rage that turns people into monsters and sees Laura waging off the inevitable with a silent grace. The relationship which Laura and Logan share has several layers to it and can be interpreted in a much wider canvas. That's for another day. The influence of nineties western classics on the Logan is clear and critical. The homage is directly linked when Charles watches scenes from the 1953 classic Shane, and the lines are repeated again in a final scene. The dust symbolizes the ruins the mutant have brought upon themselves in their ideology of helping mankind marking their own destruction. Patrick Stewart is remarkable as a Xavier who is on the brink of death, set upon the call of epileptic seizures that capsize the lives of anyone near him and there is nothing he could do about it. All Xavier wanted his whole life was to stop people from getting hurt, and in his final moments he cannot stop himself from hurting people. This irony is a powerful strike to the entire genre which relies heavily on willing suspension of disbelief. Everything dies in the end, it's all about the manner in which it is achieved. Mortals, superheroes, they all do. Hugh Jackman could have become a lot of other things, a fine actor, if his brooded look would not have been entirely associated with Wolverine his entire life. And even if he strutted and limped along the way, in Logan he delivers his finest performance. Period. Every scene is a rave emotional experience and comes with a satisfaction of being content if not necessarily happy. He is in pain and so are we, and the audience agrees to be a part of it sailing across in the journey. Logan becomes an imperative movie in changing the face of the superhero genre. The need and allowance of superheroes to be vulnerable and uncertain instead of omnipotent and sarcastic is something I'd been wishing for a while. In Logan, James Mangold manages to capture every element which thrives on the edge of this conflict and the swansong he creates, becomes a painting. It is a magnum opus, a bloody opera and a massacred theatre room with audiences still lying out for view. And yet, it is beautiful.
Logan is a BIG down-step of X-men franchise
As usual with all previous X-men movies i approach to this one with big anticipation, which didn't let me down with previous ones...

But with Logan?

The movie is one big agony for spectators, as also for the characters playing their agonistic, pathetic roles... Poor plot, no explanation how happened that once mighty Wolverine becomes old, injured, with almost no (or progressive lower) self healing ability, alcoholic... with his final pathetic wish to get on the boat and retreat from the rest of the world, with (even older and more sick) once great head of all mutants Charles Xavier, which also becomes pathetic...

And, what happened with other co-Wolverine and Xavier X-men from the past??? Forget about it... Not a word about them... like they never exist...

One thing disturbed me particularly; the brutal violence, presented so intense, with so messy-bloody scenes which never seen before in previous movies...

Disappointing, that otherwise brilliant Hugh Jackman and Patrick Stewart accepted the roles in such bad script...
The beginning of the end times
Hugh Jackman and Patrick Stewart return to their roles as Wolverine and Professor X, respectively, in this film that is almost certainly Jackman's last run as Wolverine and might just be Stewart's last as Professor X as well. And as far as swan songs go, they could not have asked for a better film.

It's 2029 and mutants have become an endangered species. No new mutants have been born in years and only a few of the old guard are left. One of the few "lucky" survivors is Logan, who is radically removed from his glory days, being reduced to a suffering husk of his former self. And he has gotten off lightly compared to Charles Xavier, trust me. But then a new mutant enters their lives. A young girl with a power set almost identical to that of Wolverine's.

James Mangold is once again directing and he continues to show that he really gets the character. The Wolverine focused on Logan's past and the human behind the adamantium skeleton and the nigh immortality. Logan focuses on the mortality of the character. On the fact that all beings, even one such as Wolverine, must grow old. Must one day, no matter how far into the future, die.

In that light I'm almost hesitant to call this movie a superhero film. Because it's such a reconstruction of the genre that it's almost a new thing in and on itself. It borrows heavily from westerns and the rougher side of Americana, while also being a bittersweet love letter to all the previous X-Men films and to all superhero films in general. While also being a brilliant film in its own right.

Here's to you Hugh Jackman. Here's to you Patrick Stewart. And here's to you James Mangold. This will not be the last superhero film. But it almost should be.
Here's to 17 Years
Without question, this was Hugh Jackman's movie, from start to finish. No matter how you view it, or who the mantle is passed onto next, Jackman will forever be Wolverine, and this film proves it once and for all. Logan dives deep into the hearts of its viewers, twisting and turning until every emotional string is pulled, and in the end, delivers a superhero film like no other before it; a perfect swan song.

Logan heavily, and fittingly, borrows from Marvel's iconic 'Old Man Logan' comic to tell the story of a grim and desolate future, where mutant-kind is all but extinct. Director/writer James Mangold was finally given all the tools necessary to tell a truly compelling Wolverine story, and arguably the biggest tool in the box was the 'R' rating. It pushes the film into an extremely dark and forbidding tone, which helps carve the movie into one of immense intensity and emotion. The 'R' rating, of course, also allows for studious amounts of gore and profanity, but those elements don't feel like they were added just because they could be, they only added to the atmosphere Mangold created for this film, and in turn helps set the narrative to be nothing short of enthralling. The pacing is spot on, the dialogue is stellar and the emotional weight is that of a moving mountain. I applaud Mangold for his brilliant writing, and subsequent directing, as he was at last able to produce the Wolverine story every fan has been craving for the last 17 years, one of raw emotion, brutality and pure magnificence.

Hugh Jackman has devoted the last 17 years of his career to this beloved character, and now, he leaves it all on the table, giving the performance of a lifetime, one which could seriously garner some looks at an Oscar nomination. The writing of the characters, Wolverine specifically, stand out the most in the gritty setting, because few superhero movies have ever done what Logan is able to do; make the characters vulnerable, make them real and to make you truly care like never before. Wolverine is worn down and beaten, looking for a way out, and Hugh Jackman gives you every reason to want to feel for his character. His action scenes are nothing short of powerful, none more than his final, and the emotion he displays in every aspect is worthy of an award-winning performance. I genuinely cannot express my praise for Jackman enough, he gave it is all.

Wolverine is accompanied by two spectacular supporting characters for most of the film in franchise favorite Professor X and the ferocious X-23. Both characters add tremendous layers of depth to both Wolverine and the film as a whole, with exceptional performances from Patrick Stewart and youngster Dafne Keen, who's X- 23 is an absolute showstopper. The main villain, Pierce, isn't anything too special, but doesn't have to be in a story like this. The core cast of Wolvie, Professor X and X-23 are what drive the film and the performances by their respective actors are outstanding. The father figure that Professor X is to Wolverine and the subsequent father that Wolverine is to X-23 is a deep, touching addition to their characters. This is no-doubt a character driven film, and with Wolverine in the driver's seat, and a pair of dynamite supporting characters, the ability to connect with these characters is real, and that is a treasure few superhero films have ever held.

The film's action is gloriously vicious, showcasing what a hacking from Wolverine or X-23 would actually look like. But it's not just the heavy amounts of gore that make the action so amazing, it's again the feeling that these characters are in true danger and every move they make could cost them their lives, none more than Wolverine himself, whose reduced healing factor forces him into a different mindset that, outside of briefly in "The Wolverine", we've never seen before. He's not invincible, and even with X-23's relentless attacks, he still has to play his cards differently, and it translates into an emotional roller coaster. All together the action sequences and sheer amount of violence were a sight to behold, entertaining and fierce.

17 years it has been, since we first watched a young Hugh Jackman don his X-Men suit. 17 years of stories, character development, action, hardship, humor and emotion, come together to deliver one final journey. The final scene alone may move you to tears, as Hugh Jackman's time as the iconic Wolverine comes to an end. One final epic masterpiece of superhero cinema; Logan.

Was I watching the same film as the Marvel fanboys
OK, so it was big budget with lots of CGI and one good scene, but the rest was just boring. Slooow to kick off, lots of repetitive violence of the same kind, little emotional attachment to any character (especially the girl, who spends most of her time either doing bugger all or making holes in people's heads, shoulders, knees and toes), a plot so compromised Logan himself couldn't make any more holes in it with his pointy bits. One very annoying technical aspect was the cheap lens they used that created really noticeable parallax distortion every time the operator pulled focus. Made me feel ill. Have you noticed that any Marvel film gets highly rated on IMDb - I'm convinced they employ lots of kids in bedrooms to submit fake reviews.
📹 Logan full movie HD download 2017 - Hugh Jackman, Dafne Keen, Krzysztof Soszynski, Al Coronel, Boyd Holbrook, Anthony Escobar, Elizabeth Rodriguez, Frank Gallegos, Eriq La Salle, Elise Neal, Stephen Merchant , Patrick Stewart, Richard E. Grant, Reynaldo Gallegos, Quincy Fouse - USA, Australia, Canada. 📀