Get Out – Watch Movie Videos,Images : 123movies.com.co
A young black man visits his white girlfriend's cursed family estate. He finds out that many of its residents, who are black, have gone missing in the past.
ActorsStarring: Daniel Kaluuya, Allison Williams, Bradley Whitford, Catherine Keener, Caleb Landry Jones, Stephen Root, Keith Stanfield, LilRel Howery, Betty Gabriel, Marcus Henderson, Zailand Adams, Erika Alexander, Ashley LeConte Campbell, Lyle Brocato, Julie Ann Doan, Geraldine Singer, Trey Burvant, Jana Allen, Jeronimo Spinx, Caren L. Larkey, Ben Ladner, Rutherford Cravens, Brad Spiers, Christopher Knittel, Mark Baynard Baggs, Avery Frawley, Debra Barone, Lory Tom Thompson Sr., Caiden Vaughn, Michael Amstutz, Gary Wayne Loper, Jack Teague, Jamie Gliddon, Matthew McCrocklin, Evan Shafran, Melody Lane Buller
Critic Reviews About Get Out
Get Out smartly balances its tones to provide viewers with an entertaining and clever satire that is equal parts funny and terrifying.
Blending race-savvy satire with horror to especially potent effect, this bombshell social critique from first-time director Jordan Peele proves positively fearless.
An exhilaratingly smart and scary freak out about a black man in a white nightmare.
But whatever important ideas about racial alienation this movie may be trying to illustrate, we also can’t lose sight of how it chooses to express itself—in bloody, profane ways.
Jordan Peele’s Get Out is the satirical horror movie we’ve been waiting for, a mash-up of Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner? and The Stepford Wives that’s more fun than either and more illuminating, too.
Like all great movies, “Get Out” faithfully obeys the conventions of its genre — in this case horror films shot through with brutal wit and sharp-eyed allegory..
Get Out is an extremely confident debut feature for Peele, one steeped in the language of horror cinema rather than merely copying it.
More than just a standard-issue thriller, this brutal, smart movie is impeccably made, as well as surprising, shocking, and funny, while also offering a compassionate, thoughtful look at race.
Jeffrey M. Anderson
Common Sense Media
A young African-American man has every reason to feel nervous in the rich, white suburbs.
New York Daily News
What makes it so special, despite some obvious flaws, is its prime location at the intersection of horror and race.
Wall Street Journal