Equilibrium Full Movie In Hindi Free Downloadwahadev
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At the end of World War III, the world fell under the control of Father and the Tetragrammaton: a government that outlaws all forms of art and emotion. Citizens are forced to take drugs that eliminate emotions. However, "Sense Offenders": citizens who resist the laws and operate underground are continually at war with the Tetragrammaton. John Preston is a Cleric, an elite super-soldier who's mission is to hunt down and eliminate Sense Offenders with the help of a ruthless police force. One day, Preston accidentally breaks his morning dose of emotion suppressant drug and begins to feel. Soon, he begins sympathizing with the Sense Offenders and begins to understand the beauty of feeling... A beauty that the government, in which Preston spent his life serving, would like to see destroyed.
In a futuristic world, a strict regime has eliminated war by suppressing emotions: books, art and music are strictly forbidden and feeling is a crime punishable by death. Cleric John Preston (Bale) is a top ranking government agent responsible for destroying those who resist the rules. When he misses a dose of Prozium, a mind-altering drug that hinders emotion, Preston, who has been trained to enforce the strict laws of the new regime, suddenly becomes the only person capable of overthrowing it.
As "Equilibrium" drew to a close, I realized I was all wrong about the film. I had thought it was an illogical sci-fi mess with all the major story elements borrowed (some might say stolen) from very well known movies/stories/books. The list of works from which "Equilibrium" has borrowed is gigantic; I'll only mention "Harrison Bergeron" because I didn't see anyone write that yet.<br/><br/>Of course, "borrowing" ideas is not unusual in film at all. "The Matrix," a movie I (and many, many other people) love, compiled different pieces from countless stories/films/myths around the world. The difference between "Equilibrium" and "Matrix" is variety. "Matrix" featured concepts from different movies in different genres, most of which were unknown to mainstream audiences. The result was an original creation. "Equilibrium," on the other hand, only regurgitates familiar science-fiction ideas, including "Matrix." The result feels like a copy of a copy of a copy: dull and painfully predictable.<br/><br/>But I digress, I realized late in the picture I had it all wrong. This is not a serious movie! The premise is ridiculous, the action is way over the top, and the script is full of absurd buzz words like "Grammaton" and "Gunkata." After borrowing themes from so many other pictures, "Equilibrium" is best enjoyed as a big budget "Plan 9 from Outer Space," as the finished product is so terrible it is actually hilarious.
This was, at best, a B-movie. That said, there were definately some interesting things. It's got some creative fight scenes, but I also found myself laughing at some of the sillier stuff. The "space caddy" was lame and totally made the movie cheap-looking. After the first 15 minutes I was bored buit stuck through to the end. Generally, I'd say it's an OK rental and an OK directorial debut. I can't understand why people think this film is whole.
Super- violent, super-serious and super-stupid.
A simple explanation could be:<br/><br/>Preston was driven and watched from the very beginning by Dupont to stop the dose and start feeling so he can gain the trust of the resistance and lead to them as Dupont tells him at the end. With or without the gun swap, he would not have been arrested before delivering the resistance.<br/><br/>Another theory is:<br/><br/>When Brandt takes Preston before Dupont (after Preston is seen crying because he was unable to stop Mary's execution), it is revealed that Brandt's weapons, not Preston's, were the ones used to kill the sweeper team in the Nethers. When Brandt thinks about this, he realizes that Preston must have switched guns with him, and we flashback to the scene in the industrial section of the Nethers, where Brandt offers Preston his gun to kill the sense offenders lined up against the wall. Since this sequence occurs after Preston massacres the sweepers to save the dog, people assume this is a major plot hole, and it is, but it was not intended to be.<br/><br/>In the original script, the following is written: And he flashes back:<br/><br/>TO HIS CAR: The house in the zone burning in the background.<br/><br/>BRANDT: Who will be left to watch...<br/><br/>A beat. Then Preston hands Brandt his gun. It should be noted that excerpt has been taken from an early version of the script (the version in which Mary lives), but the idea is the same: the switch actually took place right before the first time Preston saves the dog from being killed. We actually see Preston hand a gun that was laying on the hood of the car to Brandt before the dog execution scene (although not Brandt handing a gun to Preston), which is never alluded to in the accusations scene.<br/><br/>Further to previous answers, there are scenes and shots missing from the final cut of Equilibrium that would have explained the "gun swap" clearly. Unfortunately, they were left out for any number of reasons such as noticeable camera shake, bad lighting/framing, lack of time/money etc. The "gun swap" plot point does actually work but now needs a little clarification. The tracking system used by Dupont's aid does not work by identifying a gun's specific location but by locating the specific gun that any Cleric is carrying at a given time. Within the the context of the film, the gun swap can be explained as follows:<br/><br/>1. Preston kills the sweeper team in the Nethers with his own gun.<br/><br/>2. Later, when Brandt asks Preston to kill the assembled line of sense offenders, Preston hesitates and Brandt offers him his own gun. Taking it, Preston, (sensing an opportunity) swaps it with his own gun, giving Brandt the gun he used to kill the sweeper team.<br/><br/>3. Later, when Brandt has brought Preston before Dupont, the gun that killed the sweepers is located on or about Brandt's person. Pulling the gun from his pocket and reading the serial code stamped on the bottom, Brandt realises that Preston has swapped the guns. Admitting this to Dupont, Preston interrupts by saying that the only reason Brandt has his gun is because Brandt took it from him when he arrested him. This alleviates Brandt's possession of Preston's gun by making it sound like it was Brandt who killed the sweeper team with his own gun. Unfortunately, Dupont never uses the tracking system to try and locate Brandt's gun, which is actually in Preston's possession and would therefore discredit Preston's explanation.<br/><br/>4. However, Dupont isn't so easily duped as he is shown in his private anteroom at the climax of the film with Brandt next to him, leaning on the desk. This implies that Dupont had allowed Brandt to explain himself and then used the tracking system to locate Brandt's gun on Preston or that it was all part of a master plan and he was just playing along with Preston. It is now up to the viewer to decide which piece of exposition they like the most.<br/><br/>5. Finally, all of this is somewhat moot, given that during the murder scene in the Nethers, Preston is using two guns to kill the guards. At no time do you see Preston handing more than one gun to Brandt. Preston hands Brandt a gun just before the sweeper team starts killing the dogs, and then he swaps a gun with him during the raid scene after the murders in the Nether have taken place. Assuming that the switch did take place between these two times, only one gun would have exchanged hands. When you factor this in, it becomes more than just a plot hole and branches into the realm of film goof. It shows that the regime is rotten to the core and all about power rather than preventing violent emotions, Dupont's office is filled with illicit art, decoration etc and he quotes poetry to Preston in their final confrontation. Dupont (and by implication Brandt and the inner circle) is a hypocrite who breaks the society's own rules by committing 'sense' crime, whilst executing others for doing the same. Preston may suspect this all along as he notes Dupont's anger in a society where it is forbidden and his sliding his hand across the table in much the same way as Preston enjoys the sensation of running his hand along the handrail at the train station. Finally, Dupont states to Preston, "I'm life, I live, I breathe...I feel!" a5c7b9f00b