The Magnificent Seven – Watch Movie Videos,Images : 123movies.com.co
Seven gun men in the old west gradually come together to help a poor village against savage thieves.
ActorsStarring: Denzel Washington, Chris Pratt, Ethan Hawke, Vincent D'Onofrio, Lee Byung-hun, Manuel Garcia-Rulfo, Martin Sensmeier, Peter Sarsgaard, Haley Bennett, Matt Bomer, Luke Grimes, Jonathan Joss, Cam Gigandet, Sean Bridgers, Dylan Kenin, Kevin Wayne, Carrie Lazar, David Kallaway, Alix Angelis, Billy Slaughter, Vic Browder, Emil Beheshti, Mark Ashworth, Dodge Prince, Matthew Posey, Jody Mullins, Clint James, Dane Rhodes, Ritchie Montgomery, William Lee Scott, Griff Furst, Sean Boyd, Walker Babington, Thomas Blake Jr., Rob Mello, Chad Randall, Wally Welch, Ed Lowry, David Manzanares, Kevin Wiggins, Jackson Beals, Emily LaGroue, Shona Gastian, Mary Peyton Stewart, Vinnie Jones
Critic Reviews About The Magnificent Seven
An update of the 1960s classic refreshes the racial mix but leaves the cliches intact.
The new movie is as moth-eaten as the serapes strewn through the 1960 film, but there’s no denying the appeal of the image of Denzel Washington riding a horse and shooting a Colt.
Fuqua is trying for John Ford meets Sergio Leone: a funky classical sweep, with room for delirious shootouts. The trouble is that he mimics the trademarks of those directors without their élan.
The director deals in constant commotion, repetitive confrontations (glint-eyed men, hands on guns), stylized formations (lifeless tableaux that verge on parody), laser-like scowls.
Wall Street Journal
This violent remake presents its seven stars as flawed heroes—bad men with good hearts who sacrifice themselves to deal with even worse men.
It’s perhaps a bit too noisy and relentlessly violent, but this remake adds a new, multicultural angle to a sturdy old story and looks good doing it.
Jeffrey M. Anderson
Common Sense Media
The Magnificent Seven (2016) isn’t going to eclipse its predecessors but it is, nonetheless, an immensely entertaining and heartfelt action-western experience.
Fuqua’s direction has no intimacy — it’s too brisk, too metronomic. Without violence or its imminent threat, there’s nothing going on. And when the violence does come, it’s not memorable.
With its blinding white teeth, high-gloss production design and glib, bloodless violence, “The Magnificent Seven” plays like Baby’s First Western.
Slick but forgettable, Fuqua’s suicide squad is a macho posse movie that could use a jab of fun. It’s The Magnificent Seven, but the “magnificent” is silent.
Phil de Semlyen