999 Nụ Hôn Bá Đạo Của Nam Thần – Chap 322 | American Canvas | Lagu Dangdut
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The Time Machine
Thriller, Adventure, Fantasy, Sci-Fi, Romance
IMDB rating:
George Pal
Tom Helmore as Anthony Bridewell
Doris Lloyd as Mrs. Watchett
Sebastian Cabot as Dr. Philip Hillyer
Whit Bissell as Walter Kemp
Rod Taylor as H. George Wells
Storyline: On January 5, 1900, a disheveled looking - George to his friends - arrives late to his own dinner party. He tells his guests of his travels in his time machine, the work about which his friends knew. They were also unbelieving, and skeptical of any practical use if it did indeed work. George knew that his machine was stationary in geographic position, but he did not account for changes in what happens over time to that location. He also learns that the machine is not impervious and he is not immune to those who do not understand him or the machine's purpose. George tells his friends that he did not find the Utopian society he so wished had developed. He mentions specifically a civilization several thousand years into the future which consists of the subterranean morlocks and the surface dwelling eloi, who on first glance lead a carefree life. Despite all these issues, love can still bloom over the spread of millennia.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
DVD-rip 720x400 px 1321 Mb mpeg4 1876 Kbps mkv Download
Totally charming "guilty pleasure" sci-fi flick
What can I say? I have driven two families ( and especially two wives) nuts by pulling out first a home-made copy then a VHS copy of this movie upon the slightest provocation. Most of the time I don't even want to get to the action scenes. I'm totally enamored with the charming images of Victorian Britain that open the film. When I do make it to the action, I have two preoccupations: Yvette Mimeux, of course, not being a pansy Eloi myself, and ruminations on the thrilling conceptual notion that time changes everything much more than anything else. Just think, all those fantastic, truly mind-boggling events take place just a few hundred yards from the time-traveler's laboratory. The novel and movie are H.G. Wells's reflections on the implications of evolution. As a matter of fact, in the novel, Wells rounds out his musings by setting a final scene way, way into the future, when "man" has "evolved" into something so loathsome that the Morlocks look like Olympians in comparison. Oh, for the glory days of sci-fi movies! The special effects and voice-overs serve something so beautiful in this film, so rare nowadays: an idea!
Fourth Time Was A Charm: A Thought-Provoking Film That Looks Better Than Ever On DVD
Boy, did a nice DVD transfer of this not only mak me appreciate the visuals in here more but made the story seem better, too, for some reason. I only acquired the DVD as a memento, so to speak. I had to have at least one movie which had the woman I had a crush on back in the early '60s: Yvettte Mimieux. She still looks great, too. The main thing, however, is how I now viewed this story and how much more I wound up liking it than in the past. This was my fourth look at this movie over a 45-year span and I enjoyed it the most this last time.

Since time travel stories always fascinate me, my favorite part of the film is when "George" (Rod Taylor) is actually in his time machine and experiments with it, slowing it down here and then and then stopping it a couple of times to observe World War I and then WWII. Then, he stops in 1966 when supposedly there was a nuclear attack. (Apparently, scare-mongers back in '60 thought that was a short-term likelihood.)

Anyway, when "George" (H.G. Wells, the author of this story) finally stops, in the year 200,000-something, the story loses some of its momentum. However, it's a fairly interesting study of a group of ultra-passive people being dominated by others who live underground and then literally eat the good people. Taylor is astounded that mankind has not progressed as he had figured but seemed to have regressed.

The message I got on this last look is that man is still man, meaning sinful and capable of anything bad as well as good, and to put one's faith totally in man is a mistake. It's only going to lead to disappointments as "George" found out on each of his stops. (Notice he never stopped during a peaceful, progressive period.) Yet, "George" is still an optimist and wants to be one to help initiate change for the better. There's always hope for a better world and people like George, with his idealism put to action, can make a difference.

Overall, an entertaining and thought-provoking film.
When I speak of time, I'm speaking of the fourth dimension.
The Time Machine (AKA: H.G. Wells' The Time Machine) is produced and directed by George Pál. It's adapted by David Duncan from the debut novel of the same name written by H. G. Wells in 1895. It stars Rod Taylor, Alan Young and Yvette Mimieux. It received the Academy Award for Best Effects, Special Effects (Gene Warren and Tim Baar) for the time-lapse photographic effects showing the world changing rapidly. The story sees Taylor as George, a man from Victorian England who constructs a time travelling machine and uses it to travel to the future. Thru World Wars and on to what awaits mankind in the year 802, 701.

We should perhaps start with H. G. Wells the author, the man who broke free from his poverty strewn life to become a social reformer and much revered author. His novel The Time Machine is bleakly dystopian, a cautionary tale about how things will be real bad if things continue on this already rocky path, and also it is a caustic attack on the British class system. Wells was, in short, not crafting a shlocky science fiction page turner to dip in and out of at bathroom time. So it's unlikely he could have envisaged that one day one of his most finest works world be visualised as a moving picture for all the family to enjoy! On to 1960 and the colourful adaptation of his novel, a boys own fable in essence but still retaining the basic spirit at heart.

Here in lies the crux of the matter with Pál's movie, well it's two fold really. One is that if you are after very serious sci-fi picture, then you should perhaps know better than to expect it here. The other is that if you are the sort of person who dislikes old film's because the effects aren't in keeping with todays whizz bang special effects? Well you are advised to go rent the 2002 version with the Wells purists instead. Pál has crafted a wholesome family entertainer. Not lacking in creative flair, Pál's movie contains a rich and interesting plot, thoughtful dialogue and a bona fide enjoyable performance from the square jawed Taylor. There's been complaints about the pacing, but I don't see that myself. There's periods of talk and reflection, of course, I mean we surely want some science to go with a story about time travel! While to hurtle towards the finale before addressing thematics in the Eloi/Morlock blonde infused World of 802, 701 would be just plain wrong. Even for a popcorn piece.

Away from the charming (not creaky) effects, the set design is pleasant, as is the lost art of model work, while the actual Time Machine itself a lovely ode to Victorian gaudiness. Pál has put his own stamp on a terrific source, his vim and vigour shines thru to give us a smart and perky period piece. For sure it has hokey moments, if you don't laugh once then I'd be very surprised. Whilst in the form of Mimieux's Eloian babe Weena, there's cause for much discussion with the ladies in your audience about the portrayal of Women in the future!! The film has now got a quality DVD release, with a smooth polished transfer, where the colour pings from the screen and the audio is crisper than ever. The latter greatly enhancing Russell Garcia's memorable score. In the extras is a 50 minute bonus with The Time Machine: The Journey Back. Hosted by Taylor it's indispensable, you can see the love and affection Taylor has for the movie. But most of all it's a little vignette at the end of the documentary that fans need to see. What is it? Hah, you will have to buy the DVD to find out. It's worth it, tho, for this is a smashing and charming little movie. 7.5/10
H.G. Wells' anti-war statement
This wasn't just a sci-fi about time travel. It was a story born from Wells indictment of the imperialism of his time, and against war, which he thought, ultimately unnecessary, and inhumane.

The hints of this, within the movie, are glaring. The Boar War headlines, his stop during the 1st World War, the stop during the Blitz, the supposed Nuclear War in his 1966 stop, the war between the Eloi and the Morlochs.

I haven't read Wells, but just from this single movie, I am understanding that he must have been a great writer, and social and political thinker.....even, controversial, to speak out against English policy in the Victorian era.

Also, I like the way this movie takes a detached "proper Englishman's" point of view. A person---travelling in time, who thinks himself the pinnacle of propriety and civilization, finding nothing but disorder, madness, and injustice in the futures he sees.

The movie truly fits NOW... as it takes place at the turn of the century, and we now again celebrate another turn of the century....but still war against one another.
It IS a classic!
Sure, The 1960 version of "The Time Machine," based on the novel by H.G. Wells, might be a bit dated and a little to primitive to some viewers, but all those minor problems can be overlooked

thanks to the effects and the acting in this movie. Rod Taylor is at his helm as George, the rider of the time machine, who

goes light years into the future, only to discover that life as he knows it becomes very dismal and eeriely unusual. George

meets the future inhabitants of Earth, which, after a major

nuclear war, has changed dramatically. While there, George en- counters a well-meaning-yet dense humanoid girl named Weena, who steals George's heart.

Taylor is typically dashing in this movie, and he is quite con- vincing as the scientist who is shocked at how life is so much different in the future than it was in the past. The effects

are pretty remarkable, for its time at least. But, it's still good entertainment. H.G. Wells would be pleased.
simply fantastic!!
Before there was Star Wars, before 2001, before ILM there was the Time Machine. This is truly a classic based on a novel by H.G.Wells, the great Sci-Fi writer.

What's truly remarkable about this movie is the stop motion and speeded up photo special effects..in 1960.

When Rod Taylor got into the chair of his time machine you just didn't expect what you saw.When he went forward far into the future, it was truly amazing.

If you don't know why this action is so haunting,pick up a video at your local library.They still exist.

Credit certainly goes to the fine actors and actresses on this movie and the make up of William Tuttle, a movie legend in his own time. Credit should also go to Tim Barr David Pal and Gene Warren for the stunning special effects. Should a remake be made? In my estimation it would be a waste of time and money.This is perfection. Check it out.
a bit boring but nice special effects for the time
It's early in 1900. A haggard H.G.'George' Wells (Rod Taylor) arrives late to his own dinner party. He tells his four disbelieving friends about his time machine. He brings out his miniature time machine to demonstrate. After they leave, George starts up his full scale model and travels into the future. He stop at 1917 and finds the world at war. Next he stops at 1966 where he faces a nuclear blast that unleashes a torrent of volcanic lava. He starts up his machine just before the lava covers him up. He's stuck in harden rock until he travels to 802,701 when the rock finally wears away. He finds a civilization with the subterranean Morlocks and the weak-minded peaceful surface dwelling Elois. He meets the beautiful Eloi Weena (Yvette Mimieux).

The small scale model is unimpressive and it's a slow start. It did win the Oscar for special effects mostly for the time traveling effects. That's really the most fascinating part of the movie. The rest is a bit boring. Rod Taylor is fairly stiff. The acting is generally weak and the dialog isn't that much better. There isn't much tension in the way the story is told. It is an old fashion sci-fi but it is fascinating to see.
A sci-fi classic.
I recently read the book "The Time Machine" by H.G. Wells. It kept me from sleeping for a while because I thought the Morlocks were chasing me! This film I have loved since childhood but now I see that it differs from the book quite a lot. Nevertheless, the spirit of the novel is in this film and it is so much better than the Guy Pearce film of 2002.That film was bizarre, especially in the way it showed the Eloi living in cages on cliffs above the sea. Then there was the incomprehensible part played by Jeremy Irons.

This film starred Rod Taylor and he was ideal for the part.The book was written in 1895. The film has him starting off on the last day of 1899. He sees 1917, 1940 and 1966 before going to 802,701. The world of the Eloi and the Morlocks is evoked extremely well and there is great imagination in the sets. Rod Taylor is exactly the way I imagined the Time Traveller to be when I was reading the novel.

Yvette Mimieux also plays Weena in just the right way. The book ends with the narrator saying that he is glad that "mutual tenderness still lived on in the heart of man." Rod Taylor died at the beginning of this year and "The Birds" and this are the two films for which he will always be remembered. Some things have been changed, but I feel sure that if he had lived to see it H.G. Wells himself would have approved of this film.
Best of the time travel movies
I really enjoyed the Time Machine (1960). First saw it on the big screen when it was released. Also saw the Time Machine (2002). This newer version is not 10 per cent as good as the older version.

Rod Taylor and Allan Young (pre MR ED days) are absolutely superb. Warning --very slight spoiler ahead

The plot is is similar on both Time Machine movies, but the 1960 version has much better acting. The special effects on the original were outstanding (I believed it may have won an Academy Award).

This version beats the newer version by 800,000 years I wonder what three books Rod Taylor took back? Probably the best of all the time travel movies I have seen.
Very Enjoyable
I've said this before and I'll say it again, special effects do not a good movie make. Acting is the key. Acting and a good story. The special effects of this 1960 classic are above par for it's time, but modern viewers will easily see where they fall short. But the excellent acting, especially by Rod Taylor (Of "The Birds" fame) makes this movie. You actually care what happens to him. His reactions are real. And this version of the movie relatively faithful to the novel. I hope the new remake can approach the caliber of acting and emotional intensity of this classic.
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