#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Stranded in 1955, Marty McFly receives written word from his friend, Doctor Emmett Brown, as to where can be found the DeLorean time machine. However, an unfortunate discovery prompts Marty to go to his friend’s aid. Using the time machine, Marty travels to the old west where his friend has run afoul of a gang of thugs and has fallen in love with a local schoolteacher. Using the technology from the time, Marty and Emmett devise one last chance to send the two of them back to the future.
Plot: The final installment of the Back to the Future trilogy finds Marty digging the trusty DeLorean out of a mineshaft and looking for Doc in the Wild West of 1885. But when their time machine breaks down, the travelers are stranded in a land of spurs. More problems arise when Doc falls for pretty schoolteacher Clara Clayton, and Marty tangles with Buford Tannen.
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|7.4/10 Votes: 407,214|
|7.4 Votes: 7574 Popularity: 20.3|
As with Part II, I’ve come to appreciate this one more, a great blend of sci-fi and western and features once more some fine performances from both Fox and Lloyd, who each do great work portraying different characters (or at least for Lloyd a different time version of Doc Brown). Beyond that, well done set and costume designs and a good enough story to conclude the trilogy. **3.75/5**
Oh, I know you did send me back to the future. But I’m back! I’m back from the future.
Doc Brown is back in 1885 in the Old West, soon to be joined by Marty who has found that Doc is in mortal danger from Burford “Mad-Dog” Tannen.
Rounding out what turned out to be a hugely popular trilogy, Back to the Future Part III restored the core essence heart of Part 1, whilst simultaneously tying up all the threads with a fully formed story. More sedate in its telling (not hard following on from the manic pacing of part 2) part 3 fuses science fiction malarkey with, well, Western malarkey. All played out with the usual array of clever jokes and series reprises – only in a Wild Wild West setting. An interesting point to note is how the roles of Doc & Marty have been reversed from the first film, here Marty is the maniacal plot axis, whizzing around getting into scrapes as Doc ambles around in love, courtesy of the delightfully classic looking Mary Steenburgen as Clara Clayton. Thomas F. Wilson returns for villain duties as Tannen, a Western bully villain pulled straight out of many a classic Oater from way back in the day, and Lea Thompson & Elisabeth Shue ensure the “past” is not forgotten.
When Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gale started making Back To The Future in 1985, could they have envisaged that they would make three films and end up with a steam engine time machine in the Wild West? Possibly not, but as part 3 hurtles (literally) towards the suspense laden finale, two things are for certain. One is that they wisely closed the series down with a surefire coda winner. Two is that between them they crafted one of the most entertaining family trilogies to have ever graced the screen. No doubt about the fact that part one is the uniformly class act of the three, but parts two & three themselves reward groups of all ages. Great Scot indeed. 8.5/10
Marty, Doc, Zemeckis, And Gale pay homage to the Old West
Having set a new standard in time travel films with Back To The Future and Back To The Future Part II, it was with eager anticipation that I looked forward to seeing if Robert Zemeckis could bring his trilogy to a satisfying conclusion. To conclude any trilogy in a successful manner some of the key ingredients you need are: 1. do something in your wrap up you haven’t done before 2. keep the main characters true to what they have been previously 3. tie up all the loose threads and 4. give us a satisfying ending.
For this third outing in the series, Zemeckis takes us where we have yet to tread, that being 1885 Hill Valley. With Marty trapped once again in the year 1955, he enlists the 1955 Doc Brown to help him return home. As we know by now, things are never that simple when it comes to Marty and Doc. Marty has no magic ruby slippers to click together three times and say, “There’s no place like home.” It seems Doc ended up in the Old West, but hid the DeLorean in a cave for Marty to find some 70 years later so he may return home back to 1985 and destroy the time machine. After discovering that Doc met with some misfortune shortly after arriving in 1885 Hill Valley, Marty decides to travel back in time to rescue him.
While BTTFIII does not have the break neck frantic pace of Part II, it is a good film on its own. For the first time, Zemeckis slows things down a bit, making this third film straightforward, yet just as delightful in a lot of ways as the other films. The first thing he does is throw us a little change up. Zemeckis and Gale decide to center the complications of this third film around Doc Brown by having him fall unexpectedly in love with a school teacher by the name of Clara(Mary Steenburgen). In essence, Doc loses his head over a woman and loses his scientific reasoning in the process. It is left up to Marty to become the voice of reason when Doc begins to let his emotions rule his reactions. Yet, Marty seems as a amused as we are by the whole thing. This is one romance that could easily have been the downfall of this film, but thanks to the performances of Steenburgen and Christopher Lloyd, together they develop a chemistry that makes it all work and work to perfection. So by having the majority of the film take place in the old west, then introducing something to the plot we didn’t expect, Zemeckis takes care of the first point I mentioned above.
There’s also the matter of Buford “Mad Dog” Tannen. The meanest, grimiest, filthiest, most ruthless outlaw to ever inhabit Hill Valley. If you liked Thomas F. Wilson’s portrayals of Biff, you’ll be amazed at his rambunctious portrayal of Mad Dog. He even somehow manages to top his villainous portrayals in the first two films which is not an easy task. So yes, all the characters from the first two films are here in some form or another, and though Doc Brown may be in love, he is still the Doc. This solidly takes care of my second point about keeping the characters true to what they have been before.
Zemeckis and Gale have been absolute geniuses in writing these films. In each film they have taken little pieces from the previous films and make them essential to what’s happening. For instance, if you’ve seen the second part there is a short scene that is extremely relevant to what goes on in the finale. When originally viewing it in Part II, I’m sure you never gave it a second thought. When the pay off comes in this film, you can’t help but chuckle and say, oh I see. As for my third point about tying up loose ends, they do that and tie up some things we didn’t even know were loose ends.
In Part II, it was necessary for several of the actors to play different roles. This one is no different. Besides being Marty Mcfly, Fox also portrays his ancestor Shamus Mcfly, who is Irish, and again Fox shows his versatility as Lea Thompson does as his wife Maggie. Of course James Tolkan is back as Strickland and theres a couple of good jokes about his character that will surprise you…well at least one of them will surprise you the other will just leave you laughing. As if all this wasn’t good enough, Zemeckis also gives us several old western character actors, Dub Taylor, Pat Buttram, and Harry Carey Jr. Another great touch thrown in just for the fun of it.
In reviewing the fist two parts of the trilogy, I failed to mention Alan Silvestri’s terrific score. All three films owe a great deal of their success to it, and the fact that he was able to keep the same theme, yet do variations on it that perfectly fitted each film deserves as much credit as all the others responsible for making this film received.
So what about point 4, a satisfying ending? Of course, you’ll have to see the film to find out for yourself. I can only say that when Part 3 was over I felt a certain amount of sadness that the trilogy had ended. Even now when I watch the three films, I wish there had been a fourth, and a fifth. This was not because the ending of the third film left me unsatisfied in anyway, quite the contrary in fact. It was because I would miss not only the films themselves, but most of all the rich detail and characterizations brought to life for us by a wonderful cast, director, writers and the rest of the crew responsible for enabling us to enjoy one of the most memorable series of films ever. And when you live in my memory forever, you get my grade. For Back To The Future Part III it’s an A+. As for the trilogy, there is no grade high enough, no rating high enough, for me to give it the award it so richly deserves.
A solid final chapter to the trilogy
Back to the Future: Part III is the weakest piece of a strong film trilogy, but it’s still a good movie. Even though the jokes are a little tired and the story is somewhat flimsy, this allows the characters to grow and develop and ties up the franchise nicely. Not many trilogies have pulled off as solid of an ending as this one.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 58 min (118 min)
Genre Adventure, Comedy, Sci-Fi, Western
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, Mary Steenburgen, Thomas F. Wilson
Awards 5 wins & 11 nominations.
Production Company Universal Pictures, Amblin Entertainment
Sound Mix 70 mm 6-Track (70 mm prints), Dolby SR (35 mm prints), Dolby Digital, Dolby Atmos
Aspect Ratio 1.37 : 1 (negative ratio), 1.85 : 1 (theatrical ratio)
Camera Arriflex 35 III, Panavision Primo Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Platinum, Panavision Primo and Ultra Speed MKII Lenses, VistaVision VistaFlex, Nikon Lenses, VistaVision VistaGlide, Nikon Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA
Film Length 3,240 m (Sweden, cut version), 3,250 m (Sweden, uncut version)
Negative Format 35 mm (also horizontal)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (4K) (2020 remaster), Dolby Vision, VistaVision (special effects), Spherical
Printed Film Format 16 mm, D-Cinema (2015 re-release), 35 mm, 70 mm (blow-up)