انیمیشنهمراه با ویدیو

(Up (2009

انیمیشن Up (بالا) یکی از برترین پویانمایی های تولید شده تاریخ، محصولی از با کیفیت ترین کمپانی انیمیشن ساز امروز، یعنی پیکسار می باشد! انیمشن کوتاه Dug’s Special Mission (ماموریت ویژه داگ) نیز توسط پیکسار در کنار پویانمایی اصلی ارائه شده است. با دانلود ویدیوهای مربوط به این انیمیشن و آموزش و یادگیری زبان انگلیسی بر مبنای آن و همچنین گزیده ای از نقد و بررسی های آن همراه ما باشید.


انیمیشن (2009) Up


دانلود قسمت آموزشی زیرنویس دوگانه (Duration: 4m 31s)

دانلود ویدیو با کیفیت 360p

دانلود نسخه کامل انیمیشن (Duration: 1h 36m)

زبان اصلی – بلوری 720p – انکودر Ganool – حجم 700 مگابایت زبان اصلی – بلوری 1080p – انکودر Ganool – حجم 1.40 گیگابایت سه زبانه (انگلیسی+فارسی گلوری+فارسی نماهنگ) – بلوری 720p – حجم 878 مگابایت سه زبانه (انگلیسی+فارسی گلوری+فارسی نماهنگ) – بلوری 1080p – حجم 1.67 گیگابایت

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انیمیشن کوتاه (2009) Dug’s Special Mission

دانلود نسخه کامل (Duration: 4m 42s)

دانلود نسخه کامل با کیفیت 720p – دو زبانه (انگلیسی+فارسی) – 42 مگابایت

 

 


توضیحات مهم

سعی می کنیم برای هر اثر، قسمتِ معرفی و قسمت Plot را از ویکی پدیا قرار دهیم که ترجمه آن بر عهده کاربران می باشد. ترجمه های خود را حتی در حد چند خط در قسمت نظرات برایمان بنویسید تا کم کم با توجه به نظر بقیه کاربران اصلاح و تکمیل شود و سپس به زیر همین قسمت انتقال یابد. این کار در عین جذابیت و درک بهتر داستان، برای یادگیری هر چه بیشتر، بشدت موثر می باشد.

سعی می کنیم به تدریج با تصحیح زیرنویس ها، گذاشتن کیفیت های بهتر و متنوع تر، افزودن PDF آموزشی، پادکست آموزشی، آموزش های ویدیویی و انواع محتواهای کمکی در کنار هر ویدیو فضای ایده آلی را برای یادگیری هرچه بهتر فراهم کنیم. وقتی ویدیوها برای شما جذاب باشه، محتوای آموزشی که کنارش ارائه میشه جذابه و توی ذهن میمونه.

حتما با شرکت در قسمت کامنت ها، به ما و دیگران و هم به خودتان برای درگیر شدن بهتر و یادگیری بیشتر کمک کنید. در واقع این مسیری که ما شروع کردیم بشدت به کاربرانش وابسته هست و خود کاربران هستند که در نهایت باعث پیشرفت خودشون و بقیه می‌شوند. و اینکه ما از نیروی متخصص و هرجور همکاری از طرف کاربران عزیز، برای پیشرفت این وبسایت و مسیری که پیش گرفتیم استقبال می کنیم


Info

Up is a 2009 American 3D computer-animated comedy-drama adventure film[3] produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. Directed by Pete Docter, the film centers on an elderly widower named Carl Fredricksen (Ed Asner) and an earnest boy named Russell (Jordan Nagai). By tying thousands of balloons to his house, Carl sets out to fulfill his dream to see the wilds of South America and complete a promise made to his late wife, Ellie. The film was co-directed by Bob Peterson, with music composed by Michael Giacchino.

Docter began working on the story in 2004, which was based on fantasies of escaping from life when it becomes too irritating. He and eleven other Pixar artists spent three days in Venezuela gathering research and inspiration. The designs of the characters were caricatured and stylized considerably, and animators were challenged with creating realistic cloth.

Up was Pixar’s first film to be presented in Disney Digital 3-D.[4]

Up was released on May 29, 2009, and opened the 2009 Cannes Film Festival, becoming the first animated and 3D film to do so.[5]The film grossed over $735 million, and received positive reviews, with critics commending the humor and heart of the film. Asner’s vocal performance was praised, as was the montage of Carl and his wife Ellie aging together. The film received five Academy Awardnominations, including Best Picture, making it the second animated film in history to receive such a nomination, following Beauty and the  Beast (1991).[6]


Plot

In 1940,[citation needed] nine-year-old Carl Fredricksen idolizes famous explorer Charles F. Muntz. When Muntz is accused of fabricating the skeleton of a giant exotic bird he says he discovered at Paradise Falls, he vows not to return until he captures one alive. One day, Carl befriends a girl named Ellie, also a Muntz fan. She confides to Carl her desire to move her “clubhouse”—an abandoned house in the neighborhood—to a cliff overlooking Paradise Falls.

Carl and Ellie grow up, get married and live in the restored house. Carl sells toy balloons at the zoo where Ellie works. After Ellie suffers a miscarriage[7] and they are told they cannot have a child, the couple remembers their childhood dream of visiting Paradise Falls. They save for the trip, but repeatedly have to spend the money on more pressing needs. Finally in the present day, the now elderly Carl arranges for the trip, but Ellie suddenly falls ill and dies.

By 2009,[citation needed] Carl still lives in the house, stubbornly holding out while the neighborhood homes are torn down and replaced by skyscrapers. When he accidentally injures a construction worker, the court deems him a public menace, ordering him to move to a retirement home. However, Carl resolves to keep his promise to Ellie by turning his house into a makeshift airship, using thousands of helium balloons. Russell, a young “Wilderness Explorer” who visited Carl in his effort to earn his final merit badge, for assisting the elderly, becomes an accidental stowaway.

After surviving a thunderstorm, the flying house lands on a tepui opposite Paradise Falls. Carl and Russell harness themselves to the still-buoyant house and begin to walk it across the mesa, hoping to reach the falls before the balloons deflate. Russell encounters a tall, colorful flightless bird, known as the mythical “Snipe”, whom he names “Kevin”. They then meet a Golden Retriever named Dug, who wears a special collar that allows him to speak and who vows to take the bird to his master. The next day, they encounter a pack of aggressive dogs led by Alpha, a Doberman Pinscher, and are taken to their master, who turns out to be Charles Muntz. Muntz invites Carl and Russell aboard his dirigible, where he explains to them that he is searching for a giant bird. When Russell notes the bird’s similarity to Kevin, Muntz becomes hostile, believing they are attempting to capture the bird themselves. Carl flees with Kevin and Dug, but Muntz captures Kevin and starts a fire beneath Carl’s house, forcing him to choose between saving it or Kevin. After Carl saves the house, he and Russell eventually reach the falls, though Russell is upset at Carl for abandoning Kevin. Carl looks through Ellie’s childhood scrapbook and is surprised to find that she has filled in the blank pages with photos of their marriage, along with a note thanking him for the “adventure” and encouraging him to go have a new one.

The repentant Carl goes outside, only to see Russell sailing off with some balloons and a propulsive leaf blower to try to rescue Kevin. By throwing out his furniture and keepsakes, Carl manages to lighten the house enough to follow. Russell is captured by Muntz, but Carl manages to board the dirigible, tether the house, and free Russell and Kevin. As Carl and Dug respectively fight Muntz and Alpha, Dug inadvertently saddles Alpha with the cone of shame and becomes the dogs’ new leader. A determined Muntz pursues them around the airship and manages to disable Carl’s house just as they are about to escape by severing some balloon strings with a shotgun, trapping Dug, Kevin and Russell. As Muntz advances into the house, Carl lures Kevin out of it and back onto the airship, with Dug and Russell clinging to her back. Muntz leaps after them, but snags his foot on some loose balloon lines and falls to his death. The house, having lost too many balloons to fly, then descends out of sight through the clouds.

After reuniting Kevin with her chicks, Carl and Russell fly the dirigible back to the city. Russell receives his Assisting the Elderly badge, and Carl presents Russell with his own badge: a grape soda cap that Ellie gave to Carl when they first met. Meanwhile, Carl’s house has landed on the cliff beside Paradise Falls, fulfilling his promise to Ellie.


 Critic reviews

The Hollywood Reporter – Michael Rechtshaffen

Winsome, touching and arguably the funniest Pixar effort ever, the gorgeously rendered, high-flying adventure is a tidy 90-minute distillation of all the signature touches that came before it.

Los Angeles Times – Kenneth Turan

Rarely has any film, let alone an animated one powered by the logic of dream and fantasy, been able to move so successfully — and so effortlessly — through so many different kinds of cinematic territory.

.  .  .

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