Hidden Figures


Biography  Drama  History  


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March 24, 2017 at 8:12 am



Kirsten Dunst as Vivian Mitchell
Kevin Costner as Al Harrison
Jim Parsons as Paul Stafford
Taraji P. Henson as Katherine G. Johnson
720p 1080p
922.89 MB
23.976 fps
2hr 7 min
P/S 807 / 2,204
1.92 GB
23.976 fps
2hr 7 min
P/S 633 / 1,980

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by wordman1 9 / 10

Must see Movie

Hidden Figures is the story of three little known women who played a crucial role in the early days of the US space program. Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer, and Janelle Monáe were all wonderful in their roles; each bringing specific personalities to their characters.Taraji P. Henson is a mathematics wunderkind who is called upon to assist in calculating the math requires for launches and recoveries. A single mother of three daughters, she graciously and calmly works through the difficulties of being a lone black woman in a department full of white men in the racially segregated state of Virginia. Her calmness breaks in one scene and she wonderfully states, quite loudly, the obstacles she is forced to endure and overcome. This is quite a contrast from her normally calm dignity. As a side story, she is also involved in a burgeoning romantic relationship and she shows another totally side of herself - that of a shy, demure woman, which she carries off perfectly.Octavia Spencer, a very strong actress, does a wonderful job as a black woman with the responsibilities of a supervisor that she is not allowed to have the title or compensation for. She deals with her supervisor, Kirsten Dunst, with patience and tolerance and delivers what I think was the finest line in the film in response to Dunst's comment that, "I have nothing against y'all." Spencer replies, "I know you probably believe that." Surrounding me in the auditorium was a subdued murmur of knowing assent and acknowledgment from the audience. Clearly, the black moviegoers all have had that thought, probably more often than one would like to think. As a white male, the sounds of the audience gave me pause and had great impact. That line, alone, made this movie worth seeing.Janelle Monáe plays a woman with the talent to be a NASA engineer, who has to jump through hoops to get there. She provides the bit of lightness that keeps this film lighter than the topic may generally have dictated.Without exception, the supporting cast excels - from Kevin Costner, the boss who just wants to get the job done and tolerates no impediments; to Jim Parsons, the engineer who always insists on following the rules - NASA's as well as his personal rules based on his biases; to Mahershala Ali, who plays Henson's love interest.This movie is well worth viewing on many levels - as history, as a treatise on segregation and race relations, and as an example of how determination can overcome the most difficult of obstacles.Not only was this an excellent film; it was also a film that I was glad I saw.

Reviewed by jadepietro 9 / 10

Making It All Count

*** This review may contain spoilers ***

Reviewed by upswept1 9 / 10

Great Movie but a couple of Automotive faults

The story follows the story of three black woman, Katherine Johnson, Dorothy Vaughn,and Mary Vaughn who try to make a name for themselves while working at NASA and also having to deal with the racism and segregation that existed in 1961. Katherine is the math genius who is good with numbers while raising three children after her husband death and finding love again, Dorothy is known as the mechanic of sorts who is good at fixing things including computers and seems more knowledgeable than her white counterparts. Mary wants to become the first female engineer at NASA but is required to take advanced night classes despite her college degree. I will say the story was better this expected to be and very uplifting since it shows that one can overcome any obstacle in their path if they fight for what they believe in.

Reviewed by monstermayhem32 9 / 10

A great tale of hope and possibilities

*** This review may contain spoilers ***

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