The End of the Tour (2015) 720p YIFY Movie

The End of the Tour (2015)

The End of the Tour is a movie starring Jason Segel, Jesse Eisenberg, and Anna Chlumsky. The story of the five-day interview between Rolling Stone reporter David Lipsky and acclaimed novelist David Foster Wallace, which took place...

IMDB: 7.30 Likes

  • Genre: Biography | Drama
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.31G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 106
  • IMDB Rating: 7.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 1

The Synopsis for The End of the Tour (2015) 720p

The story of the five-day interview between Rolling Stone reporter David Lipsky and acclaimed novelist David Foster Wallace, which took place right after the 1996 publication of Wallace's groundbreaking epic novel, 'Infinite Jest.'

The Director and Players for The End of the Tour (2015) 720p

[Director]James Ponsoldt
[Role:]Jesse Eisenberg
[Role:]Jason Segel
[Role:]Anna Chlumsky
[Role:]Mamie Gummer

The Reviews for The End of the Tour (2015) 720p

Definitely for a very select audience but the acting sure was nice...Reviewed byMartinHaferVote: 7/10

"The End of the Tour" is a hard-sell of a movie. While it features Jesse Eisenberg (whose career have been very hot) and Jason Segal and you'd think the film would have mass appeal, it clearly does not. This isn't a complaint--many of the films I really enjoy are really not the sorts of films that would entertain the most viewers. Instead, it's a film for a narrow audience and if you think you might be among those who would appreciate the movie, by all means watch it. After all, you will see some very nice acting and the story improves and gains momentum as the film progresses.

The story is about an odd sort of interview that took place when David Lipsky (Eisenberg) of Rolling Stone Magazine hung out with literary star David Foster Wallace (Segal) for several days back in the late 1990s. Cutting right to the chase, the film begins with the announcement that Wallace committed suicide and the film is a flashback as Lipsky remembers the strange and very lengthy meeting the two had back in 1996. As I said, this lasted days as the two just hung out together and talked...making it far different than a typical magazine interview.

As far as what they talk about and the themes of their meeting go, this really isn't something I can really explain very well in a review-- you just need to see it and experience it. Instead, I would rather try to convey the style of their time together on the film. It feels like you are a fly on the wall as two intellectuals talk and talk and talk....and talk. Wallace generally presents more as an 'Every Man' sort of guy while Lipsky seems, at times, as if he's trying to impress his new friend with his intellectual prowess. What all this means...well, that's really up to the viewer.

The bottom line is that if you really like action films, this film's is probably not for you. If you love 'literature' as opposed to just reading a book for enjoyment, this movie might be exactly what you'd love to see. As for me, I think I'm in the middle on this one. I can really respect the acting as well as the filmmakers' desire to make a quality picture as opposed to a mass-marketed film. But, on the other hand, the film is slow and very deliberate. It also took a while until I really stared to appreciated it...and I'm not if I ever exactly enjoyed it.

A thought provoking and emotional movieReviewed bynickweningerVote: 9/10

The End of The Tour was a beautifully done movie that will not be widely seen or even heard of. This movie doesn't have explosions, or side splitting humor, or sex, or anything that sells in Hollywood these days. What this movie does have is a well written plot with fantastic dialogue, a great story, wonderful performances, and thought provoking themes that make you ponder what is really important. The End of The Tour is about the five day interview between Rolling Stone reporter David Lipsky, and acclaimed novelist David Foster Wallace (played by Jesse Eisenberg and Jason Segel). This five day interview took place right after the 1996 publication of Wallace's epic 1,000 page novel called Infinite Jest. An interview that would later turn out to be never published and not really heard about until Wallace's 2008 suicide. During this interview, we get to see inside what it is like between the two men. Like I said earlier, this movie asks a lot of deeper questions that will leave you thinking. Questions like what is really important? If I am unhappy right now, will having what someone has change that? That even being famous and looked upon by the public doesn't really make you truly happy. We have seen this time and time again with famous celebrities that everyone thinks has it all together, give it all away because of depression and loneliness. This movie does an excellent job of portraying that. My only critique about this movie is that you never really get to know the character David who was doing the interview. They allude to deeper issues within him but never dive into them and expose them. Average Man Score: 8/10

A fascinating and tender study of ambition, success, hero worship, depression and daily ennui.Reviewed bySergeant_TibbsVote: 9/10

I've never read Infinite Jest. I don't even know what it's about, besides the themes I've gathered from watching this film now. I do know that David Foster Wallace's novel is a 1,000 page opus written in the mid-90s that has been ranked among the masterpieces of the 20th and 19th centuries, far surpassing his peers. It's the ultimate goal of an artist with any amount of ego they will or will not admit to, beyond touching a generation but also adding something canonical to culture in a timeless way. I was firmly hooked onto the premise of The End of the Tour and invested into what it had to explore.

Not only am I a sucker for films I can directly identify with like this, but I adore films that pry apart hero worship. That's why I love my all-time favourite film, Andrew Dominik's The Assassination of Jesse James, besides its splendid grandeur. The End of the Tour is a grounded version, as Lipsky's undercover agenda is to try to steal Wallace's secrets or at least see what it's like to accomplish his own dream. The film strips away myths and glamour, keeping the air dusty and rugged, focusing on them as only tender human beings rather than figures revelling in fame. It's a study of ambition and success in the face of depression and daily ennui.

Films as understated as this usually aren't the type to linger and grow on me. Nor is it the type to offer consolation when I'm feeling down as it makes no effort to offer warm sentiment with its chilly setting and rocky acquaintance between the two main characters. But it's gratifying and fascinating to find that someone who has achieved what David Foster Wallace has achieved still sometimes feels no different from normalcy. Not unsatisfied, but certainly waves of feeling underwhelmed relative to what he expected.

In many ways, Lipsky's encounter with Wallace is underwhelming for him too. There's something very endearing about the way Lipsky approaches the interview as if he's about to make his next best friend, but Wallace soon cuts him down when he gets too close, crushing him and us back down to reality. Jesse Eisenberg gives a performance more sensitive than he's done in a while, even more sensitive than the meek side of last year's diptych The Double. However, he's outshined by his unlikely co-star Jason Segel, who although is irritating at first, eventually grows on you like a big lug, and imbues all of David Foster Wallace's many compelling contradictions with expert nuance.

Despite the snow, their chemistry is electric, and while its comic sensibilities are aiming for chortles and chuckles, I had a big smile on my face for the whole first half of the film. Enough to earn an equally dour frown when their tenuous friendship is threatened by an arbitrary misunderstanding. It's a low-key film, but it hit my core with its stimulating existentialism regarding the low-key days in our life and at our lowest, the depression episodes of complete numbness. Wallace's eventual suicide is mostly an elephant in the room, but the film tries to connect you with him rather than consider itself a cautionary tale.

But the film isn't a sombre nonfiction My Dinner With Andre. What pushes The End of the Tour to another level is in the way it's operating on many ironies from its construction. One of its points is how idols and talents are represented in the media. Wallace refuses to give himself up because he knows Lipsky will edit the narrative in whatever sells best, and like all of us, he would be most comfortable to edit it himself. But the film is a representation of him as an idol. The unedited tapes again are a representation of him as an idol. It's inescapable and the narratives of our lives are formed by the memories of others.

There's also a statement to be made in Wallace's casting. The film makes a point that Wallace's addiction was to television as opposed to his vice with drugs and that's a theme of Infinite Jest. So they cast Segel, a huge TV star in a bingeable TV show, and one completely believable to sit in front of the television all day. It's a thought-provoking reflection on the vicious cycles of how we spend our lives on a daily basis, if you succumb to routines in front of screens like I do. That time adds up. Even if you're achieving or trying to achieve something on the side.

This film is the best example of why James Ponsoldt is one of cinema's most promising directors, perhaps the most promising director. Starting with the rough-but-worthy Smashed and then following it up with the didn't-have-to-be-nearly-this-good The Spectacular Now, he's on an upward trajectory that shows no signs of slowing. Perhaps The Spectacular Now was overzealous in hindsight, but what wrapped me up in it so much was its vibrant cinematography and wonderful wistful score. It captures teenage anxiety like this captures adult anxiety.

Here, Ponsoldt gives everything to his actors, just lets them play with Donald Margulies's insightful and fluid script, and it's paid off thusly. He's accomplished something special here and the best thing is that there's still a lot more room to grow given the limits he's set himself. It's too complex to be summed in a nutshell but it's a film about living up to your own expectations and the expectations of others and if there's anything to take away, it's to wind that pressure gauge down to a more comfortable degree. After this, I am thoroughly refreshed with priorities well adjusted. Next dose of your filmmaking please, Ponsoldt.


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