#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Marty McFly has only just gotten back from the past, when he is once again picked up by Dr. Emmett Brown and sent through time to the future. Marty’s job in the future is to pose as his own son to prevent him from being thrown in prison. Unfortunately, things get worse when the future changes the present.
Plot: Marty and Doc are at it again in this wacky sequel to the 1985 blockbuster as the time-traveling duo head to 2015 to nip some McFly family woes in the bud. But things go awry thanks to bully Biff Tannen and a pesky sports almanac. In a last-ditch attempt to set things straight, Marty finds himself bound for 1955 and face to face with his teenage parents — again.
Smart Tags: #second_part #year_2015 #time_machine #same_actor_playing_two_characters_simultaneously_on_screen #alternate_timeline #adultery #lift_skirt #2010s #1950s #actress_playing_dual_role #younger_version_of_character #adult_actor_playing_teenage_boy #year_1985 #manure #year_1955 #cartoon_on_tv #reference_to_pepsi #girl_next_door #kicked_in_the_crotch #crotch_grab #pepsi
|7.8/10 Votes: 483,549|
|7.7 Votes: 9422 Popularity: 21.209|
You gotta go forward to save the past and back to alter the future.
Back to the Future Part II sees Marty & Jennifer coerced by Doc into travelling forward in time to correct the future. But Biff is still around and spies an opportunity for untold riches; which he takes. Meaning our three time travelling wonders have to find a way back to the past to stop Biff from changing the course of history.
The gargantuan, and deserved, success of Back To The Future ensured N/A that a sequel would follow. So taking the bull by the horns, Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gray crafted not only a sequel, but a trilogy, of which part two is ultimately a sort of interim plot filler for the finale to come a year later. There’s no doubt about it, part two is at first a puzzle box of a picture, one that had this particular viewer back in the day venturing in for multiple viewings to unravel the deft, daft, but intricate plot.
I have grown to love part two very much as I have got older, with each viewing tending to reward me just a little bit more. Directed with absolute keenness by Zemeckis, the film moves at such a pace there is barely time to catch breath, something that hardly helps one to follow exactly what is going on. But it does make sense under scrutiny, and as we lurch from one magnificent set piece to another, we find a dark undercurrent of bleakness in amongst the froth.
The makers offer up two visions of the future, one is all colourful and swamped in glorious 80s nostalgia, yet it’s knowingly enveloped in consumerism and hi-tech reliability. The other is bitten by greed and almost under despotic control, it’s food for thought and rather wry in its telling. Not content with that, the makers whisk us back to 1955 just to remind us that a time of innocence and hope did exist; and simultaneously with skill they repeat the ending of part one with the additional story of part two! Clever eh? The returning cast are again uniformly strong N/A while Elisabeth Shue confidently steps into Jennifer’s shoes after Claudia Wells N/A fell ill and was unable to continue the role. Alan Silvestri’s score still packs a cross dimension’s punch and the effects crew again come up trumps N/A. It now can be seen as the bridge between two better movies, that’s for sure, but I liken it to Spielberg’s Temple Of Doom-more darker than the more favourable films in a series; but one that is crucially still having fun. It may be a high-tempo ball of funny confusion at times, but this one, courtesy of it’s ream of homages and sly observations, is one of the best trilogy sandwich fillers going.
Munch it. 8/10
This was one I think I was slightly disappointed in when I first saw it in theaters back in ’89 and even with subsequent viewings on VHS and DVD, however I’ve come to appreciate it more over the years post-2000s. Lots of fun though feels disjointed at times going back and forth in time from 1985 to 2015 to alternate 1985 and back to 1955. But I did like the technical aspects re-creating the events of the first movie. **4.0/5**
PS: Still remember back in the day seeing a TV special and believing the hoverboard was real, lol.
Its finally 2015, and we have a fun sequel!
Picking up where the first one left off, Doc takes Marty for an adventure as they travel to the future 2015 as they take care some business; while that is going on, Marty’s nemesis Biff steals the time machine by giving the sports almanac that Marty bought to his younger self as he creates an alternate dimension. So its up to Doc and Marty to stop Biff for letting this all happening as they try to fix time. The year is finally 2015, and the 2015 we have today is nothing like what the movie looked. Of course, I have look up many news and videos as they try to create shoes that laces themselves, and creating hover-boards that float. No the Cubs did not win the World Series, but we came so close to make that predictability a reality. So anyway, “Back to the Future Part II” is a fun sequel to watch, but not as good as the first. I thought Michael J. Fox, and Christopher Lloyd are still great together, while Lea Thompson and the rest of the cast all did great. Of course, I have to mention Thomas F. Wilson who is really good for playing a bad guy like the character he played in all three movies. The look of 2015 is really well done, which it doesn’t go into the same style like what “Blade Runner” looked. The movie does have its exciting moments, and you are always rooting for Marty and Doc as they try to save time. The special effects by ILM are really good, while some seem slightly dated. The movie is also funny too, so nothing much that I can say about. Alan Silvestri’s music is also really good too along side with the story. I do wish if the opening scene wasn’t re-shot, but Claudia Wells was unable to due to what is happening with her family; its understandable but can’t complain about that. However, I do wish if Crispin Glover was in this movie but he ends up not to due to what his reasons were as he needed more money, and not appreciating how the first one ended. I do disagree with his thoughts on the ending, and I still wish if he was in this movie. So with that said, I enjoy “Back to Future Part II,” and I am sure that you will have a fun time with this one. I give this movie a 9 out of 10.
From the present, to the future, back to the present, then back to the past. One great ride!
When Back to The Future was initially conceived, director and writer Robert Zemeckis and writer Bob Gale had no idea how much notoriety it would eventually achieve, nor of the big box office records it would break. They were happy just to see their project come to fruition. When they wrote the original film, the ending they had written was supposed to be the end of it. Because of it’s success, however, and Hollywood being Hollywood, there had to be the inevitable sequels. The problem was that with the original ending, they had painted themselves into a corner as to where they could go with the sequel. What they finally came up with in Part II, is a film that is every bit as whimsical as the original, yet moves along at a pace that will leave you breathless.
For part II the cast is pretty much intact from the original film. The exceptions are Crispin Glover as George McFly has been replaced by Jeffrey Weisman and Claudia Wells has been replaced by Elizabeth Shue as Marty’s girlfriend Jennifer. George McFly’s role in the sequel is more talked about by other characters than his actual on screen time, and Jennifer’s time on screen is quick and brief also (although she has one great scene that takes place in the future)so neither casting change is of any consequence.
The original film dealt with how Marty had threatened his own existence because of changes he had accidentally initiated in the year 1955. For Part II, we learn what happens when the interference is of a much larger scale and consequence. As you recall, the original film ended with Doc Brown(Christopher Lloyd)whisking Marty (Michael J. Fox)and Jennifer away with him to the year 2015 to straighten out their kids. For all his harping about messing with historical events, Doc is not above initiating a bit of interference himself. In their attempt to rescue Marty’s future offspring, an aged but still obnoxious Biff Tannen (Thomas F. Wilson), steals the Delorean to transport himself into the past and to bestow upon himself a Sports Almanac book that contains the results of sporting events for years to come. Shortly thereafter, Doc and Marty return to 1985, only to find that not only is Hill Valley not what it used to be, their own lives are in pretty sad shape and far different than what they had been before. And the changes aren’t good ones, or as Doc puts it “I can’t imagine Hell being much worse.”
What makes the Back To The Future series so terrific, is that Zemeckis and Gale took the time travel concept, applied a little originality to it, then let their imaginations run wild. In BTTFII, we get a story that moves along like a runaway freight train. Not content to give us what the year 2015 may be truly like, since making such predictions are usually wrong anyway, they decide to let it all hang loose and just have fun with it. There are holographic theaters, Cafe 80’s shops, antique stores that sell dustbusters and other things, skateboards that hover, paying for cab rides with thumbprints, etc. etc. Yet, for all the glossy, multi-colored stores and goofy concepts, we still recognize it as the same old Hill Valley. Something else Zemeckis and Gale do is to take some events from the first film, and replay them in 2015 Hill Valley. Usually, things like this would be seen as the lack of an idea, but in this case its simply Zemeckis having a little fun and letting us in on it. It works perfectly.
Likewise, the alternative version of 1985 Hill Valley is an exercise in how far one’s imagination can go. Instead of a quaint peaceful town and suburbs, Zemeckis and Gale do everything in their power to give us the equivalent of an opposite. To go into too much detail here would undermine your own viewing experience and give away a bit too much of the plot.
Then to add fuel to the fire, we once again revisit Hill Valley in 1955, where things really go berserk what with two Marty’s and two Docs inhabiting the same year. Zemeckis does a great job of cutting new scenes into footage from the original film with different angles and different perspectives of previous seen activities.
As for the cast, Fox and Lloyd keep their characters of Marty and Doc on the same entertaining level as before. Fox is also given the chore of playing his nerdy son of the future, Marty as a middle aged man and even his daughter of the future. He is pretty much successful except I do think playing his daughter was a bit much. Lea Thompson, again has the difficult chore of bringing Lorraine Mcfly to us in three different characterizations, and as before handles it admirably. Her 1955 Lorraine will always be her most memorable characterization in these films, but the others are equally well done. As for Thomas F. Wilson as Biff, Biff is biff, no matter how old, how young, or how powerful he may be, and his consistence of performance is also noteworthy.
Some have complained about being able to follow Zemeckis and Gale’s storyline. If you have seen the first film, you’ll have no trouble in that regard. I sure didn’t, and for me it was one heck of a comedic thrill ride from beginning to end. If you don’t have fun watching Back To The Part II, then the only thing I can think of is that your as much of a curmudgeon as old Biff from 2015. It’s not often that a sequel can live up to it’s predecessor, but when it does, and introduces some originality along the way you get my grade, which for Back To The Future is an A.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 48 min (108 min)
Genre Adventure, Comedy, Sci-Fi
Director Robert Zemeckis
Writer Robert Zemeckis (characters), Bob Gale (characters), Robert Zemeckis (story), Bob Gale (story), Bob Gale (screenplay)
Actors Michael J. Fox, Christopher Lloyd, Lea Thompson, Thomas F. Wilson
Awards Nominated for 1 Oscar. Another 9 wins & 8 nominations.
Production Company Universal Pictures, Amblin Entertainment
Sound Mix 70 mm 6-Track (70 mm prints), Dolby Stereo (35 mm prints), Dolby Digital, Dolby Atmos
Aspect Ratio 1.37 : 1 (negative ratio), 1.85 : 1 (theatrical ratio)
Camera Panavision Panaflex Platinum, Panavision Ultra Speed MKII Lenses, VistaVision VistaFlex, Nikon Lenses, VistaVision VistaGlide, Nikon Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA
Film Length 2,959 m (Sweden)
Negative Format 35 mm (also horizontal)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (4K) (2020 remaster), Dolby Vision, Spherical, VistaVision (special effects)
Printed Film Format 35 mm, D-Cinema (2015 re-release), Super 8, 70 mm (blow-up)