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Buy Logan 2017 Online (mkv, avi, flv, mp4) DVDRip
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 ...
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Logan the movie is all about fighting
The title of the movie and the main character are both called Logan. Logan is a man developed by a mad-scientist. He has switch-blades coming out of his hands which come out when he is angry. There is a character of a little girl, named Laura, who is a mini-wolverine, and in a round-a-bout way Laura is Logan's daughter. In the movie, Logan and Laura do make a family bond with each other, like robots make bonds with each other. Logan and Laura are mutants and they kill. They are the opposite of pacifists. They kill like animals in order to survive. Like a deer escaping from a lion, or a deer beating a lion in an attack. It is Darwinism. And lucky if the deer can escape a savage lion, like Logan and Laura being able to escape the mad scientists. Logan and Laura both have an instinct to live. They do not seem to have a direct mission in life, like to save other people from the unfairness in the world creating my evil or greed. I did like the reference to the comic book, with the coordinates of a safe-haven. This seemed to be a fantasy which turned out to be a reality. This component gave the film a bit more strength but otherwise the story and plot were both weak.
The Best Wolverine Movie, Hands Down!
This is a wolverine movie aimed at adults and definitely not for small children. The story is set in the future and Logan is taking care of Charles Xavier who has grown old and is incapable of taking care of himself. Logan, himself is now older and his health is slowly deteriorating as well. A young girl mutant enters their lives which sets off a story, which is not about super heroes fighting bad guys, but one that is on a more human level. "Logan", is a beautifully made X-Men film that deals with themes of importance of family, loyalty, and ultimately how Logan himself deals with new found emotions which he is experiencing for the very first time in his life.

This is the crowning achievement in Hugh Jackman's role as Wolverine. It is the movie he and director, James Mangold had always wanted to make. It is a dramatic work of art and for X-Men fans, has plenty of action and special FX which are a definite cut above anything that has been seen before in Wolverine/X-Men films.

Logan is everything you wanted it to be and more
Logan is the 2017 movie everyone has been anticipating after two great trailers and a R rating it delivers a surprising amount of heart to characters we have grown to love and know and also balancing a surprising amount of action within the first and third act climax, its violent but not blood for blood sake every cut is with reason.

Logan presents us with Logan (Wolverine), Professor X and Laura (X-23) and by definition its an escort mission involving X-23 but shes more capable than Logan and Professor X thinks and shes able to fend for herself. Logan is old and a grizzled shadow of what he once was and by going on this mission he unlocks some of the old wolverine inside of him and we see bursts of that throughout the movie, Logan also begins to realize things about himself through the vision of this little girl because they have striking similarities.

Every scene in this film feels necessary from the character development to the humor and action nothing is forced everything comes off natural which is a breath of fresh air and I was very pleased with it, I believe that this movie will be very well received by fans as it treats its characters with such care and embarks on an emotional and satisfying conclusion to Hugh Jackmans Logan (Wolverine).
Riddled with plot holes that ruined the experience
Acting and CGI was great, even the story was great too.

But the HUGE, HUGE, HUGEEEE plot holes killed it for me, making the film unbearable to watch.


1. Why did Logan not kill the Dr, the clone, and Donald Pierce while they were laying defenseless and half dead at the farm?

2. Why did the black farmer attempt to kill Logan after killing the shaved clone Logan? Logan was clearly standing in a non-aggressive manner and even let himself get shot without saying a word???

3. How did Charles Xaivier not detect that the Logan clone was not a mutant or not human? His power is to read minds and detect life... How didn't he realize a robot has just walked into the room and sense he was about to be killed???

4. The year is 2029 and the army has not developed the technology to capture kids safely? Hell even a net gun or taser would have worked better than tackling the kids? WTF. They even had harpoon guns that do not kill and they didn't use them on the kids, instead they just chase them through the forrest...

5. In the final scenes the children take turns using their power on Donald Pierce (just to make a cool montage), while Logan and Laura battle to death with the clone??

6. The children are trained to kill and have no fear, yet they run away (from no one) while letting Logan fight the clone alone? They were 20 to 1 and they decide that it's time to run?

7. Even though they were so pressed for time and had no time to save Logan, they make the time to have a burial for him? Also what the hell is with the cross they made? Were they taught religion while in killing school? Seems legit.

SO yeah these points infuriated me.. Feel free to comment and rebuttal my points as I am keen to find out how nobody else is seeing these loopholes...
Film Version of The Last of Us
Riveting, Gory, and Well-Acted

Hugh Jackman gives a terrific performance and works well with Dafne Keen. Their relationship has heart and care for one another. The action sequences are amazing and from the opening scene you can tell this will be a superhero movie that is not going to hold back on its action sequences. I do wish Wolverine and X-23 could have done more fight scenes together and complemented each other in combat, yet the scenes were still entertaining. From the emotional relationship to the plot and character of wolverine this film had my interest most of the time. This is a great superhero film that is not like most where it has the need relate to other superheros or other films, but instead has its own movie that excels. A film that reminds me of The Last of Us game and is truly a heartfelt and entertaining film.
Needed more details but still solid , very entertaining and enjoyable
Logan is a proper continuation of the X-men Franchise .. The most admirable thing is the Acting ,, Hugh Jackman's performance is OUTSTANDING as well as Dafne Keen ( Laura ) .. The story is good and the music is really nice

Though , The movie needed some more explanations for some vague incidents like the Westchester's , how or why he became so vulnerable and what happened to Dr.Xavier ( disease or just aging ) .. You can make guesses or just bypass that and go on i know but I think it would be better if they mentioned some details of those things

Another thing , I'd have liked to watch the kids fighting more than running at the end of the movie especially as it was stated that they were trained to be killers in special facility where they hadn't left ever ,, I know they're kids but C'mon they do have amazing superpowers , don't they ?! :D

Overall , The movie is entertaining and enjoyable really that you can't feel the time but not reaching the level of my high expectations I made when I heard it's the best part of the series

Very good but not a masterpiece
I look at "Logan" as the "Alien 3" of the X-Men franchise. It basically gives a gigantic middle finger to everything that came before it. It destroys everything the movie that proceeded it ("Days of Future Past") accomplished. In "DOFP", all of mutant kind are about to be destroyed, but by the heroic actions of Logan himself, they survive. Then, according to the film "Logan", they all get killed off a few years later anyways. It has been said that one of the big themes of "Logan" was disappointment. I agree. I was very disappointed in this film.

"Logan" is annoyingly low on information. We are thrown into this terribly depressing future without a whole lot of explaining as to how we got here. As I watched, I kept waiting for a scene where things were laid down for the audience. It never came. The best we got were a few vague references here and there. There was something called "The Westchester Incident", but the reference was so fleeting that I barely caught it. There was also another part near the end where the main villain claims that he had something to do with the lack of new mutants being born and that he is Striker's son? I think? It wasn't very clear plus the dude's last name wasn't actually Striker, which further confused the issue. Later on, I hopped online and had a few things clarified (such as the "Westchester Incident"), but why weren't they clearer in the film in the first place?

Another issue I have with this film is how it treats the deaths of its two main characters. First, with Xavier, he is stabbed unceremoniously by a clone of Logan about two-thirds the way through the movie. There are no heroics in this death, no greater purpose, no meaning. He's just stabbed and then dies. What a disservice to such an incredible and important character to this franchise.

Then there is Logan's death. Logan is impaled by a chunk of wood from a dead tree. The dude literally has a skeleton made out of adamantium, which is the world's most indestructible metal, but yet wood cuts right through it. What? Now, we are shown through the film that Logan is sick and his ability to heal is getting worse, but that shouldn't affect his crazy metal ribcage! They even go to great lengths to explain that the only thing that can really kill him is an adamantium bullet, but in the end a hunk of wood does just as well.

Then there is the "R" rating. Once again, if this were a true stand-alone movie and not part of a larger narrative, I'd mostly be OK with it. But of course it isn't. Everything that we got with the "R" rating was unnecessary. What we got was far more blood and gore (there was more than one decapitation), a dump truck full of f-bombs and even one scene where a woman in a bridal shower flashed her boobs. All of this could have been edited out and the film would have been fine.

Don't get me wrong, I am no prude. I've seen plenty of violent movies, heard plenty of f- bombs and seen plenty of nakedness on film. I'm fine with it, but it has to be there for a good reason. I didn't see a whole lot of good reason here. What really did it for me, though, was seeing a 10-11 year old girl running around slashing off people's body parts. That got to be a bit much for my taste and I began to wonder for whom that kind of stuff didn't bother? Once again, does our society have a bit of a violence fetish, one that has gotten so bad that watching children tear people to shreds is OK?

I think the reason for the rating has more to do with a popular trend in movies (especially comic book movies) nowadays than it does with serving this particular story. With the success of "Deadpool" last year, film studios realized that an R-rated super hero film is not only possible, but profitable. But as Malcolm hinted at in the movie "Jurassic Park", just because you CAN do a thing doesn't mean that you SHOULD. For "Deadpool" it works. You can't do "Deadpool" without all that R-rated stuff. That is who "Deadpool" is and that's fine. With Wolverine, however, he's already been established throughout the previous 8 X-Men films. All of these R-rated "upgrades" now don't make a whole lot of sense.

When I read positive reviews for this film, the main point that is made is how good the dramatic performances are, especially from the two leads, Patrick Stewart and Hugh Jackman. In this case, I completely agree. They did a fantastic job. Even the little girl was amazing, I thought. That can be quite a rarity when you think about how hit and miss child actors are. However, even though most of the performances here are top notch, great performances do not a great film make. If the story sucks, what does it matter?

It is hard for me to imagine why Patrick Stewart or Hugh Jackman would be excited to work on a project like "Logan" once they read the script. Were they excited to basically negate all of the great work they did (and others did) in the previous X-Men films? They, better than anyone else, should understand what this whole series has been about since the beginning. Yes, "Logan" is unique and absolutely gave these actors something different to do with their characters. And yes, they gave stellar performances. However, there needs to be at least a little bit of respect for the source material (and its fans) than this. Much like the season premier of "The Walking Dead" this past fall, this seemed more like a kick in the pants for viewers than anything else.
Logan - Review
'Logan' is the most recent adaptation of one of comic's most beloved characters; Wolverine. This film is the direct successor to 2013's movie - named appropriately after its main character.

I was not as enthralled by 'The Wolverine' as much as others were. I found it to be utterly ridiculous in every sense of the word. While taking itself all to seriously in the process. I was skeptical about this latest incarnation. Being that the same director that helmed the last film, was doing this movie as well. I had no idea of what to expect from 'Logan'. Especially considering that the film was in the treatment for an R-rating. I didn't want the film to be needlessly violent and gory for the sake of being "different". However, doubts aside. 'Logan' is a love-letter to fans and a wonderful pardoning to both the character, and actor Hugh Jackman. The movie entraps you within the first moments with it's post- apocalyptic setting. Viewers will not have to wait long for the film's breathtaking action/violence. Because right away, people are being chopped into minced meat and limbs fly across the screen in glorious fashion. Also, constant profanity being spewed from characters mouths like a waterfall. It all may be a bit much for audiences to comprehend in the film, but it is easy to understand these characters anger and hatred towards the world.

Besides all the mature content, the movie actually tells quite the personal story of survival. Logan is a broken man, who has nothing left to lose in life. Hugh Jackman paints this picture beautifully by providing an apathetic look on life. What it truly means to be in pain. Like I mentioned previously, I did not want the action to add to nothing. I wanted its brutality to mean something. In 'Logan', it does. The continuous body count amounts to a view of the world in which a man's suffering is not an easy thing to watch. For this reason, it made the film's context much more memorable for me.

Other things that particularly stood out were the supporting actors performances. Patrick Stewart was exceptional as always as the nuanced Professor X. Stephen Merchant was very subtle, yet intriguing as the mutant Caliban. The highlight for me however, was Dafne Keen as Wolverine's clone: Laura (X-23). Her character required quiet moments of acting nonchalantly, but also unleashing emotions of rage when provoked. Actors in the film never felt artificial when on screen and all of them gave astonishing performances (which is quite the feat to accomplish.) Another aspect I appreciated was the tones consistency. James Mangold's direction and writing feels comprehensible compared to 'The Wolverine'. The movie does have some bizarre moments. Just not noticeable to the point of it feeling like a Saturday morning cartoon.

The film isn't entirely flawless though. The plots main villain - Pierce (Boyd Holbrook) - tries far to hard to be intimidating. The character feels just as bland as other comic-book movie villains we have been accustomed too. Another problem I have with the story, is the film's second act. Logan has gone on the run from Boyd Holbrook's character, and thus begins an precarious cat-and-mouse chase. At this point, it feels as if the protagonists pay zero attention towards their current life-or-death situation. Risking the lives everyone that surrounds them. Lastly, a minor critique but some sound design can be a bit faulty at times. Moments stood out to me when the sound projection ratio wasn't as accurate as it could have been. This will not impact others enjoyment of the film, it just was slightly distracting during moments where not much was taking place.

Overall, the movie pulls no punches in terms of reaching its adult rating. The semi-truck that is Hugh Jackman; delivers something that is both complex and fully-realized. Giving a noteworthy performance towards an already impressive career. Jackman officially ends the seventeen year long stretch as the Wolverine with a bang in the best X-Men movie to date. 'Logan' is not only a great superhero story, it's also a really strong film in general. With an overabundance of comic book films, it is refreshing to see something that truly stands out.
It's okay, but ordinary, not clever.
Bleak, depressing, and average, with occasional entertaining moments and action.

Not as good as previous X-Men movies. Writing is simple and predictable. Very early it becomes obvious the story is about how "down and out" Logan will beat the odds and save the day.

The little girl is good, and does provide some needed unique action. She's a copy in some ways of hit-girl from Kick-Ass, similar age and similar level of violence. So it's not that shocking to see.

Fight scenes were mostly about "killing anonymous bad guys" with various styles of stabbing blades through different entry points. Much like a video game, bad guys never learn that approaching a mutant with only a gun is not the best strategy, but they keep coming in a conga-line of stupidity.

Writers applied a cliché formula to most scenes and characters.

No doubt there's entertainment here, and a keen fan base will lap it up. Many will be happy enough with what's on offer. But the story is ordinary, and the deaths of both Logan and Charles are quite the anti-climax. Last scene with Logan's grave with rocks and a cross was very cheesy.

No explanation is offered for what happened to other mutants. The whole narrative is forced, designed to send off two iconic X-Men characters, (because the actors are too old). Fair enough, but a better movie could have been written to achieve this objective.

Anyone who rates this movie greater than 7 is lacking imagination, happy to take whatever is given.

In the end, it's just a movie, so who cares. It's a solid 5 or 6 out of 10.
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