Backcountry (2015) 1080p YIFY Movie

Backcountry (2015) 1080p

Backcountry is a movie starring Jeff Roop, Missy Peregrym, and Nicholas Campbell. An urban couple go camping in the woods and find themselves lost in the territory of a predatory black bear.

IMDB: 6.01 Likes

  • Genre: Drama | Horror
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.74G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 92
  • IMDB Rating: 6.0/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 2

The Synopsis for Backcountry (2015) 1080p

An urban couple go camping in the Canadian wilderness - where unimaginable beauty sits alongside our most primal fears. Alex (Jeff Roop) is a seasoned outdoorsman while Jenn (Missy Peregrym), a corporate lawyer, is not. After much convincing, and against her better judgment, she agrees to let him take her deep into a Provincial Park to one of his favorite spots - the secluded Blackfoot Trail. On their first night, deep in the forest, they have an unsettling encounter with Brad (Eric Balfour), a strange alpha male with eyes for Jenn who may or may not be following them. Alex's desire to quickly reach Blackfoot Trail only intensifies. They push further and further into the woods, Alex stubbornly insisting that he remembers the way. After three days their path disappears; they are hopelessly lost. Without food or water, they struggle to find their way back, the harsh conditions bringing out the best and worst in them, pushing their already fragile relationship to the breaking point. When...

The Director and Players for Backcountry (2015) 1080p

[Director]Adam MacDonald
[Role:]Jeff Roop
[Role:]Nicholas Campbell
[Role:]Missy Peregrym
[Role:]Eric Balfour

The Reviews for Backcountry (2015) 1080p

Should come with a warning: Viewing will induce painful spasmsReviewed bymangomangomangoVote: 3/10

When I first read the little blurb about this movie I thought, how refreshing. Man returning to the forest and getting eaten by the woodland critters. It gives you that same tingly sensation you feel when they reintroduce bison or wolves into their natural habitat. Ahhh. This is how it should be.

Unfortunately I my state of bliss was rudely interrupted in the opening scene with one of the most annoying sing-along I've ever heard. At this point you keep watching out of pure voyeuristic sadism. You want to see obnoxious jerk get eaten by something. Preferably lots of little or lots of big somethings with large dark eyes that stare blankly into his soul as they nibble on his skin tissue and meaty fat. Little did I know the people who made this film HATE YOU. And me, apparently.

And they do hate you (and me). Like all good films, obvious little cues are littered throughout earlier scenes to set the pace. Even better films will exploit those cues in unexpected and creative ways to keep things fun. This film uses them to drive a screw driver through your stomach. You will jump between periods of simultaneous schizophrenic rage and hysterical dread. Warn the neighbors appropriately.

The climatic scenes played out in horrific glory....not for the content but because of the incredible, mind bending stupidity you are forced to sit through and endure. You will be cursing at them like grandma during a Wheel of Fortune repeat, unconsciously gripping your sides in pain as your body goes into spasms to induce you to turn away and cease subjecting yourself to cinematic wreck unfolding in front of you.

By the end of this film there was blood and vomit everywhere. Thats not a spoiler folks!

Relationships can be a bearReviewed byferguson-6Vote: 5/10

Greetings again from the darkness. When the poster for a new movie compares itself to a genuine classic like JAWS, it immediately evokes skepticism and doubt. The first feature film from writer/director Adam MacDonald is based on a true story and somehow blends elements of horror and man vs. nature into a suspense-filled, gory, survivalist tale of a messy relationship.

Alex (Jeff Roop) has romantic visions as he and girlfriend Jenn (Missy Peregrym) head off into a Canadian Provincial Park for backpacking and camping. Alex can't wait to show his citified girl his favorite lake lookout ? the place he used to hike in his youth. It doesn't take long for the cracks to start showing- both in the relationship and in Alex's outdoorsman skills. With the slow build of dread, we know the couple is headed for something unpleasant ? thanks to the preview, and the fact that a movie about a relaxing camping trip would be pretty boring.

The Park Ranger (Nicholas Campbell) just shakes his head as Alex refuses his offer of a trail map ? a not so subtle jab at men for never asking directions. That combined with Alex poking fun at Jenn's road flare, bear spray and cell phone usage provide the foreshadowing necessary for any viewers who appreciate being told where the story is headed. After a canoe ride, the couple hikes to the camp site where they encounter their first brush with nature: a rugged Irish guide (Eric Balfour) who offers his catch of the day served with a heavy dose of machismo. We are left to wonder if and when and how this creepy dude might again appear.

Of course, it's only a matter of time until the couple is lost and we (and they) realize that's the least of their concerns. See, their lack of communication has landed them right in the middle of black bear country ? hungry black bears. A couple's worst nightmare (a weekend with an incompatible partner) turns into a camper's worst nightmare (being hunted by a bear). It's at this point that Ms. Peregrym takes over the movie and we finally have someone to pull for.

Director MacDonald does follow the Jaws template in teasing us with danger and not showing the bear until deep into the movie, but any other comparison would be quite a stretch. Still, there is plenty of tension and we even get that odd line between horror and humor – involving Jenn's diamond grab in the heat of the moment. Nothing is held back in the fight between man and bear, and we see more than enough in the aftermath.

The park makes for an incredibly beautiful setting and a stunning backdrop for hiking and canoeing and bear fighting. The film could have been titled "Dummies Go Camping", but really the commentary on modern relationships is probably more telling than the reminder of Nature's power. Finally, a tip of the cap to Mr. MacDonald for including the Dwight Twilley song "Looking for the Magic" in the initial car trip ? great song and fitting to the theme.

Difficult to watch, its hard being scared when you can't see anythingReviewed bypeterwilcox88Vote: 5/10

The story line is OK, if predictable. The acting is fine, but very stereotyped. A needy/arrogant boyfriend, and a full on alpha male. My main issue is with the direction/ photography? So many dark scenes and absolutely filled with out of focus shots. Perhaps trying to make it claustrophobic? This only succeeded in making my head hurt. Here we are in the midst of the beauty of nature and what can we see? A leaf..! It isn't that none of these shots wouldn't be OK, but so many? Constant close ups when we need to see (literally) the bigger picture. This may well have been shot in someone's back garden at times. I don't suppose I was expecting much from the film, but I was expecting some beautiful cinematography!

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