top of page

Team Kulture

Public·20 members
Theodore Cruz
Theodore Cruz

The Hunt For Red October


A deadly serious game of hide-and-seek is on. The entire Soviet Atlantic Fleet is ordered to hunt down the submarine and destroy her at all costs. The Americans are determined to find her first and get her safely to port in the intelligence coups of all time. But the Red October has a million square miles of ocean to hide in and a new silent propulsion system that is impossible to detect. Or is it?




The Hunt for Red October



The nerve-wracking hunt goes on for eighteen days as the Red October stealthily eludes her hunters across 4,000 miles of ocean. But just short of Ramius's objective, his submarine converges with the others in a rousing climax that is one of the most thrilling underwater scenes ever written. Can the start of all-out war be avoided? The outcome is clear only on the very last pages.


A new technologically-superior Soviet nuclear sub, the Red October, is heading for the U.S. coast under the command of Captain Marko Ramius (Connery). The American government thinks Ramius is planning to attack. A lone CIA analyst (Baldwin) has a different idea: he thinks Ramius is planning to defect, but he has only a few hours to find him and prove it-because the entire Russian naval and air commands are trying to find him, too. The hunt is on!


The hunt to prevent WWIII intensifies on Ultra HD with an excellent HEVC H.265 encode that offers an excellent improvement over the Blu-ray. Shot on traditional 35mm film, the 2160p video appears faithful to Jan de Bont's heavily-stylized cinematography, which can, at times, pose some challenges for proper assessment of the picture quality. A majority of the movie was intentionally shot with diffusers to create a particular look and effect, especially during scenes taking place inside the submarines, making the overall picture noticeably softer than expected. Nevertheless, the source is in excellent condition and highly detailed with distinct, sharp lines in the clothing and revealing, lifelike facial complexions. Aside from a fair amount of blurry moments, the furniture and various aspects of the subs remain plainly visible.


Louis L'Amour mastered the art of the adventure story. A story where we root for the hero to succeed and live their exuberance with them when they do. In 1965, he published The Sacket Brand, a western about a man and his new bride traveling to their first home together. Ambushed, badly injured, hungry, cold, and desperate, we live his experience of being hunted by enemies while uncovering the mystery of why it's all happening. 041b061a72


About

Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...

Members

bottom of page