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Avengers: Infinity War Movie Download 480p 720p 300mb Hd Direct Download

Avengers: Infinity War Movie 300mb 480p full movie download
Avengers: Infinity War movie download

IMDb
Rating: 8.7/10 From 419,024
Genres: Action, Adventure, Fantasy, Bollywood,

Country: USA
Language: English
Release Date: 27 April 2018 (USA)

Directors: Anthony Russo, Joe Russo
Writers: Christopher Markus (screenplay by), Stephen McFeely (screenplay by)
Stars: Robert Downey Jr., Chris Hemsworth, Mark Ruffalo,

Duration: 149 Minutes

Userviews:1746

 

 

Downloading Links Avengers: Infinity War Movie

 

 

 

 

Critics reviews:

Over the past decade, Marvel has earned itself the benefit of the doubt. The studio has consistently delivered smart, funny, brave films that both embrace and transcend their comic-book origins. The 18 blockbuster movies produced since Iron Man first blasted off into the stratosphere in 2008 have not only reinvented superhero films as a genre – they've helped to legitimise it. Indeed, Marvel's two most recent films – Thor: Ragnarok and Black Panther – have received the kind of accolades usually reserved for edgy arthouse flicks.

And yet, it's perfectly reasonable to be apprehensive about Avengers: Infinity War. This is a blockbuster film that's been ten years in the making, its plot hinted at and scattered throughout 18 other movies. It features 30 or so characters, each with their own complex backstories and motivations. And all of them are coming together in a bid to stop a giant purple alien dude from destroying the universe. It sounds ridiculous, and feels impossible.

But that's precisely what makes the final product such a monumental achievement. Masterfully directed by Anthony and Joe Russo, Infinity War is bold, brainy filmmaking at its very best: the kind that will lift your spirits, blow your mind and shatter your soul – occasionally in the same scene. It demonstrates on an epic scale what Marvel has known all along: that special effects and tightly choreographed action are there to serve the story. For all its blockbuster spectacle (and there's almost too much of that), the film works because it's anchored by the heart, humour and humanity of its characters.

The film's basic plot is simple: Thanos (played via motion-capture by Josh Brolin), intergalactic purveyor of death and destruction, has long been on the hunt for the six Infinity Stones that will give him complete control over the elemental building blocks of the universe. He dispatches his acolytes to Earth to retrieve the Time Stone, currently in the possession of Dr. Stephen Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch), and carve the Mind Stone out of the forehead of Vision (Paul Bettany). It's a literal existential threat so terrifying that all the heroes we've come to know and love – from the Avengers to the Guardians of the Galaxy – must put aside their differences and unite against a common foe.

From the outset, it's immediately clear that neither the film's directors nor screenwriters (Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely) are interested in playing it safe. Most other superhero films are bled of high stakes – the hero in the title might suffer untold trauma, but it's a super-safe bet that he or she will make it to the end alive. There's no such guarantee here. Within the first ten minutes, we are confronted with the dark, twisted depths to which Thanos and his acolytes in the Black Order will sink in order to achieve their goals. Death, as well as genuine loss and sacrifice, is intrinsic to the narrative drumbeat that drives Infinity War ever forward, and the film is all the better for it.

That's not to say the movie is a morbid and depressing experience. What's so impressive about Infinity War is how it expertly juggles its constantly shifting tones and moods. When it's funny (and it very often is), it's deeply, truly funny. The film finds maximum joy in flinging characters together with merry abandon, mixing and matching ones you'd never have expected to share scenes or trade banter. Peter Quill (Chris Pratt) is floored by Thor's (Chris Hemsworth) godly muscles. Bruce Banner (Mark Ruffalo) is charmed by the wit and intelligence of Shuri (Letitia Wright). And it'd be impossible to not be utterly delighted by Peter Dinklage's inspired cameo. It's a blithely tongue-in-cheek sensibility shared by Marvel's best comic books, which understand that humour can make you care when it really counts.

And, boy, does Infinity War make it count. There are many heartbreakingly human moments threaded throughout the film: from the charming surrogate father-son dynamic shared by Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr) and Peter Parker (Tom Holland), to the undeniable love that ties Vision and Wanda Maximoff (Elizabeth Olsen) together. In many ways, the film stands as a testament to the human capacity not just to love, but to love fiercely and beyond all logic. It's right there when the unfailingly noble Steve Rogers (Chris Evans) declares, "We don't trade lives", even when giving up one could save billions.

There's even a chilling echo of it in Thanos himself. A lesser film would have turned Thanos into a one-dimensional villain, much the way he's all monster and maniac in the comic books. In Infinity War, however, Thanos' end goal is surprisingly relevant when it comes to thinking and talking about the staggeringly overpopulated world in which we live today. There is, as it turns out, method to Thanos' madness. It makes the tragic twists and turns in his relationships with his estranged adopted daughters, Gamora (Zoe Saldana) and Nebula (Karen Gillan), all the more unsettling.

For the most part, Infinity War does justice, too, to the many heroes who have been assembled for the film. The Russo brothers displayed great skill at interweaving multiple perspectives and character trajectories in Captain America: Civil War, and they do so again here, with twice as many characters. Even the most minor of supporting players, like Don Cheadle's James Rhodes/War Machine, are given story beats that land. It helps that Marvel has always taken care to cast genuinely good actors in roles that might otherwise come off as silly and slight.

Even so, there are a few standouts amongst this enormous and enormously talented cast. Emotionally speaking, this is Downey's film. He plays every note of Tony's reluctant courage and bone-deep trauma, as he embarks on what he's convinced is a suicide mission. He's ably matched by Cumberbatch, who finds vulnerability even in his character's most cunning and calculative move. Hemsworth, meanwhile, is given free rein to import the big-hearted comedic swagger of Thor: Ragnarok into this film – while also layering it with a deeply-felt, jagged grief for the losses he has suffered at the hands of Thanos and the universe.

In a film with so many moving parts, some elements don't work quite as well. A couple of characters that you might have expected to be right at the forefront – including an original Avenger or two – fade into the background. The film tumbles from dizzying fight scene to dizzying fight scene, and while most of them are fantastically choreographed, there are some purely dumb moments that literally revolve around attempts to prevent Thanos from clenching his fist. In effect, this is a superhero mêlée that's part over-the-top and part overkill, and might prove too much for those who don't already care for this franchise and the characters in it.

Minor quibbles aside, though, Infinity War is yet another step in the right direction for Marvel. It continues the studio's tradition of placing a premium on rich, complex storytelling that respects both its characters and its audiences. But it also refuses to make things easy for itself. The film ends even more bravely than it began, with a final ten minutes that will haunt and horrify you in equal measure. It's a stroke of bold, brilliant genius – a narrative risk so audacious that you'll want to follow Marvel wherever it goes next.

Actors and Cast:

Robert Downey Jr.
Tony Stark /
Iron Man

Chris Hemsworth
Thor

Mark Ruffalo
Bruce Banner /
Hulk

Chris Evans
Steve Rogers /
Captain America

Scarlett Johansson
Natasha Romanoff /
Black Widow

Don Cheadle
James Rhodes /
War Machine

Benedict Cumberbatch
Doctor Strange

Tom Holland
Peter Parker /
Spider-Man

Chadwick Boseman
T’Challa /
Black Panther

Zoe Saldana
Gamora

Karen Gillan
Nebula

Tom Hiddleston
Loki

Paul Bettany
Vision

Elizabeth Olsen
Wanda Maximoff /
Scarlet Witch

Anthony Mackie
Sam Wilson /
Falcon

Sebastian Stan
Bucky Barnes /
Winter Soldier

Idris Elba
Heimdall

Danai Gurira
Okoye

Peter Dinklage
Eitri

Benedict Wong
Wong

Pom Klementieff
Mantis

Dave Bautista
Drax

Vin Diesel
Groot

(voice)

Bradley Cooper
Rocket

(voice)

Gwyneth Paltrow
Pepper Potts

Benicio Del Toro
The Collector

Josh Brolin
Thanos

Chris Pratt
Peter Quill /
Star-Lord

Sean Gunn
On-Set Rocket

William Hurt
Secretary of State Thaddeus Ross

Letitia Wright
Shuri

Terry Notary
Cull Obsidian /
On-Set Groot

Tom Vaughan-Lawlor
Ebony Maw

Carrie Coon
Proxima Midnight

Michael James Shaw
Corvus Glaive

(as Michael Shaw)

Stan Lee
Bus Driver

Winston Duke
M’Baku

Florence Kasumba
Ayo

Kerry Condon
Voice of Friday

(voice)

Monique Ganderton
On-Set Proxima Midnight

Jacob Batalon
Ned

Tiffany Espensen
Cindy

Isabella Amara
Sally

Ethan Dizon
Tiny

Ariana Greenblatt
Young Gamora

Ameenah Kaplan
Gamora’s Mother

Ross Marquand
Red Skull (Stonekeeper)

Michael Anthony Rogers Michael Anthony Rogers
Secretary Ross’ Aide

Stephen McFeely
Secretary Ross’ Aide

Aaron Lazar
Doctor Strange Double

Robert Pralgo
Thanos Reader

Olaniyan Thurmon Olaniyan Thurmon
Teenage Groot Reader

Blair Jasin
Street Pedestrian #1

Matthew Zuk
Street Pedestrian #2

Laura Miller Laura Miller
Scottish News (STV) Reporter

Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Marija Juliette Abney
Dora Milaje

(uncredited)

Kenneth Branagh
Asgardian Distress Call

(voice) (uncredited)

Sergio Briones
NYPD

(uncredited)

Lucie Carroll
Mourner

(uncredited)

Jamel Chambers
Merchant

(uncredited)

Matthew Christensen
Student

(uncredited)

Tony Dupar
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

David Dman Escobar David Dman Escobar
Taxi Cab Driver

(uncredited)

Steven Essani Steven Essani
Soldier

(uncredited)

Jacob Evans Jacob Evans
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Dylan Gajai Dylan Gajai
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Daniela Gaskie Daniela Gaskie
National Guard

(uncredited)

Martavious Gayles
Construction Worker

(uncredited)

John Gettier John Gettier
NYPD

(uncredited)

Solomon Glave Solomon Glave
Coffee Shop Employee

(uncredited)

Emelita T. Gonzalez Emelita T. Gonzalez
Zen-Whoberi Elder

(uncredited)

Cecil M. Henry
Patron in Vehicle

(uncredited)

Bobby Hoskins
Asgardian

(uncredited)

Rabon Hutcherson Rabon Hutcherson
Border Tribe

(uncredited)

Samuel L. Jackson
Nick Fury

(uncredited)

Floyd Anthony Johns Jr.
Jabari Warrior

(uncredited)

Kejuan London Keith
Citizen

(uncredited)

Mallory Kidwell Mallory Kidwell
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Devin Koehler Devin Koehler
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Demetri Landell Demetri Landell
Asgardian

(uncredited)

Chase Ledgerwood
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Elgin Lee Elgin Lee
Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Alejandro Lievano Alejandro Lievano
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Luke Maher Luke Maher
Medical Assistant

(uncredited)

Joe Maitland Joe Maitland
Edinburgh Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Perla Middleton
Business Worker

(uncredited)

Michael Pierino Miller
NY Business Man

(uncredited)

Frank David Monroe
Border Tribe Warrior

(uncredited)

Kevin Montgomery Kevin Montgomery
Student

(uncredited)

Jared Moser Jared Moser
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Marie Mouroum
Dora Milaje

(uncredited)

Callan Mulvey
Jack Rollins

(uncredited)

Harrison Osterfield
Boy on Bus

(uncredited)

Edward Parker Edward Parker
Construction Worker

(uncredited)

Annie Pisapia
Pedestrian

(uncredited)

John Schier John Schier
NYC Pedestrian /
Phil

(uncredited)

James Siderits
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Matthew Excel Simmons
Asgardian

(uncredited)

Cobie Smulders
Maria Hill

(uncredited)

Shawn South
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

James Sterling James Sterling
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Travis Thompson
New York Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Katy Tiemann
NYC Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Robert Tinsley
Sanitation worker

(uncredited)

Christina Webling
New York Pedestrian

(uncredited)

Kevin D Wilson
Jogger

(uncredited)

Michael David Yuhl
NYC Maintenance

(uncredited)

 

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