Coco (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Coco (2017) 1080p

Aspiring musician Miguel, confronted with his family's ancestral ban on music, enters the Land of the Dead to find his great-great-grandfather, a legendary singer.

IMDB: 8.624 Likes

  • Genre: Animation | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.01G
  • Resolution: 1920x808 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 109
  • IMDB Rating: 8.6/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 35 / 478

The Synopsis for Coco (2017) 1080p

Despite his family's baffling generations-old ban on music, Miguel dreams of becoming an accomplished musician like his idol, Ernesto de la Cruz. Desperate to prove his talent, Miguel finds himself in the stunning and colorful Land of the Dead following a mysterious chain of events. Along the way, he meets charming trickster Hector, and together, they set off on an extraordinary journey to unlock the real story behind Miguel's family history.


The Director and Players for Coco (2017) 1080p

[Director]Adrian Molina
[Director]Lee Unkrich
[Role:]Gael Garcia Bernal
[Role:]Benjamin Bratt
[Role:]Anthony Gonzalez


The Reviews for Coco (2017) 1080p


A colorful ode to the Mexican culture and to the family values, but that's kinda itReviewed bySemisonicVote: 7/10

If you agree with the 'family comes first" motto, but are tired of it being linked solely to the muscular bald guys and fast cars, then Coco will become a pleasant refreshment for you. A lush and lovingly made animation film based on the Dia de los Muertos theme from the Mexican culture, it is a touching experience and a joy to watch.

However, after all the praise Coco received from all around, the actual viewing experience has left me slightly disappointed. Maybe because I did watch The Book of Life, another animation inspired by the Dia de los Muertos lore and featuring the similar "family wishes vs personal destination" conflict, a film some consider Coco to be a rip-off of. Or maybe it's because, despite all its pretty visuals, cute characters and singing solid enough, Coco clearly doesn't invest too much into having more than a single layer of meaning.

You see, here we have a painted prettily and with lots of fizzy buoyant quirks, but still a rather simplistic take on the eternal topic of love's duality and generations' conflict. A kid who loves music, but hatred for it is a family trait for several generations, so he embarks on an unexpected journey through the world of the dead to find a way to unite again what has once been separated and to mend what was once broken. And to sing a few songs and to battle some personal fears while he's at it. There are some nice and emotional scenes along the way, and some lessons learned for some characters, but it's still more or less a linear journey from A to B where good is mostly good (although not without a typical feminine touch of a raging maelstrom of emotionality), and bad is, well, at least clearly selfish from the get-go, and then it's plain outright evil.

What is missing in my opinion is the multi-facet delivery, or at least a deeper morals of the story. Sure, "love your relatives and do what you believe in" is cool, but ain't it what every single animated film is eventually about? And you could reach the ending inevitable for such genre with some more convoluted and morally difficult effort than just being a boisterous music prodigy with tons of luck to his aid.

It's not a good idea to criticize art for not meeting your expectations. After all, nobody does it just for you, so why what you think must matter at all? Still, if you are not too fond of stories being rather straightforward, then Coco might feel somewhat shallow. And if you're not a kid who loves everything shiny and moving, then the second half of the film might feel kinda random, slapstick'y and, at times, on seriously heavy drugs (the color-changing monkey burping blue flames or multiple Frida Kahlos crawling out of a giant papaya to drink an even more giant cactus' tears being some examples). For you, I might recommend watching The Book of Life instead, which, albeit arguably less glossy and vibrant visually, has a story much more complex and not stamping "good" and "evil" labels on things, thus showing the duality of people and of the life itself.

For everyone else, go ahead and watch this film. For its loving care for the Mexican traditions, sharing not just the language but also the passion for something outside the typical Western outlook. And clearly for the multiple Frida Kahlos crawling out of a giant papaya - that was hilarious beyond all sane measure!

Masterpiece!Reviewed byeliocheVote: 7/10

Pixar and Disney, managed to cover in the most masterful way the Mexican custom of the Day of the Dead, a cinematic experience that the world deserves to see to better understand one of the most famous Mexican traditions of this planet. This film is an offering to the Mexican people and a sort of reconciliation between Mexico and the United States.

Average, the movie has its moments, but the story is chiché and predictable.Reviewed byDanielpotatoVote: 5/10

I really liked to love Coco a little more, however it's pretty obvious that Pixar as a creative flair for histories that feed the imagination of adults and children seems like it's not the same anymore. Coco has the story as any animated film. Young has talent, but prevented by the family from pursuing such a dream, the story is chiche and can be perceived from miles away and anyone can guess the unfolding of the story throughout the film. Stories were Pixar's strengths, they were simple for kids to understand, but interesting for adults to watch and have fun. In other words, the stories could serve both age groups. Coco has such a chiché and predictable history that it hardly needs other visualizations. Well, just seeing the movie once is more than enough. Still, the characters are interestingly written, I particularly like Hector, and the interactions with Miguel are excellent, Ernesto de la Cruz is the typical usurper of the animated films that has existed for decades. But still Pixar was professional enough to maintain interest in this drama between Ernesto de la Cruz and Hector, despite the chiche story between these two, it was well held the relations between them during the scenes of the film.

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