Overall Rank: 341
Average Rating: 3.2/4
# of Ratings: 75
Theatrical Release Date: 02/24/2017
Blu-ray/DVD Release Date: 05/23/2017
MPAA Rating: R
Director: Jordan Peele
Actors: Daniel Kaluuya, Allison Williams, Catherine Keener, Bradley Whitford, Caleb Landry Jones, Marcus Henderson
Plot: A young African-American male has been dating his Caucasian girlfriend and both decide to visit her parents - who are unaware of his race. Once there, things begin to get strange. -- Chris Kavan
Quick Movie Reviews
whatch22 - wrote on 03/21/2018
Peele has instantly established himself as an up-and-coming filmmaker worth watching. Daniel Kaluuyah who is the face of Get Out, went from a role player in other films into one of the breakout stars of the decade.
Rod - wrote on 12/23/2017
I don't like horror movies, but this one got me. Smart and clean writing. Everything was clear yet the "onion" development and building up of the story and characters were really smooth. The acting was creepy, fits perfectly the requirement of every character. And yeah, who would have thought that a horror film can pull off a message about racism.
Chris Kavan - wrote on 11/17/2017
So, so good - great story, better characters and a message that resonates strongly in this day and age, Jordan Peele has crafted a horror story that truly gets under your skin and brings to light some harsh realities beneath that surface. One of the best original films of the year.
Full Movie Reviews
Yojimbo - wrote on 07/01/2018
A young black photographer is invited to the home of his girlfriend's parents in an affluent, leafy and predominantly white suburb, but his expected sense of being out of place soon turns to outright dread.
A genre-defying psychological horror/thriller from first time director and writer Jordan Peele, Get Out shows an understanding of how the sci-fi and horror genres are best served; with a healthy side of social commentary. Essentially a cross between Guess Who's Coming To Dinner and The Stepford Wives with a dash of The Shining to garnish, Get Out examines the issue of race in contemporary America without resorting to the kind of heavy handedness we usually see from Hollywood. Chris is subjected not only to the overt but also the kind of casual - even unaware and unintended - racism …
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