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Movie description
Overview - Written & directed by David Ayer,Fury stars Brad Pitt, Shia LaBeouf, Logan Lerman, Michael Peña, and Jon Bernthal as a US Army tank crew deep inside Nazi territory during the final violent days of World War II. On 4K Ultra HD Blu-ray, Sony delivers a sparkling 2160p presentation with HDR10, a rumbling and aggressive Dolby Atmos soundtrack, and an hour and a half of new bonus features.Recommended.

It is April 1945
The Allies fight deep in the heart of Nazi Germany, encountering the most fanatical resistance yet.
In desperation Hitler declares total war, mobilizing every man, woman, and child...
David Ayer's Fury is a lot like if Das Boot and Saving Private Ryan had a cinematic love child. Ultra-violent. Claustrophobic. But in the horror and chaos, we find small moments of humanity through a young man named Norman. A young man who has only been in the Army for eight weeks and never trained to drive a tank, but here he is. Learning to drive. Learning how to bond with a tank crew that's been together for three years. Learning to kill.
The war has already consumed Norman's new tank brothers -- robbed them of their humanity and empathy and naiveté -- and they have become fury, which is also the name of their tank. They are broken weapons often outgunned by the enemy and unable to control the random violence. But Norman's new tank brothers are also heroes, battle-hardened warriors who will fight and protect each other with every available breath. They are broken boys searching for human connections. 
The question, of course, is whether or not the war will consume Norman in a similar way?
Through Norman's eyes, and under the father-figure guidance of Brad Pitt's Sgt. Wardaddy Collier, we dive into the horrors of tank warfare in a way I've never quite seen before. Furylacks the elegance and sure-handed pacing of Saving Private Ryan, nor is it poetic like Terrence Malick's The Thin Red Line, but it is often engrossing thanks to its fantastic performances, white-knuckle action sequences, and the way it juxtaposes moments of calm with moments of calamity. I suppose we could liken it more to Mr. Ayer's Training Day or End of Watch, but Fury lacks those films' tighter structures and lighter moments.
In truth, revisiting Fury can be a chore if you're in the wrong mood -- this is a DARK movie that splatters you with all the blood and gristle until you feel numb. As my colleague, David Krauss, noted in his review of the original Blu-ray, The Horrors of War thematics are covered repeatedly, perhaps even monotonously. And I would argue the pacing feels off at times, starting and stopping and lacking a clear structural objective.
And, yet, I'd also argue there are life and redemption in this darkness.
Norman begins his journey alone and shocked by this terrible world. And then he baths in the horrors, fighting them but also finding darkness in himself. He succumbs to the horror. He even enjoys it a little. In his desolation, he finds a father figure and brothers in his tank crew. He finds a reason to keep fighting. 
And then something strange happens. (BEGIN SPOILERS) Norman doesn't survive this story because he kills and maims and shoots; he survives because of a random act of kindness. And then he is called a hero even though he clearly doesn't believe he is one. This is what he will have to live with for the rest of his life. (END SPOILERS)
In this way, I see Norman's journey much like the one taken by many Americans in the early 1940s. They grew up during the war. They saw and possibly did horrible things. They came home heroes, but didn't always feel that way. Not after watching their brothers die. It changed them forever, but there was still hope in many of their hearts. 
Fury is a disturbing movie, no doubt. A bleak experience that probably leans a little too hard on shock value and darkness, and probably needs a little more structure to give the story more of a spine. The whole thing is a little raw, for lack of a better word. But it's a movie I have a hard time putting down.
It's no surprise to anyone that WWII wasn't some grand adventure where perfect heroes punched Nazis and saved the world without any emotional fallout... but what I do find surprising and true is the way Fury burns down the lines between heroes and villains, and the way it depicts human survival. There is obliterating darkness, but if we are lucky, we have humanity to pull us from the depths.

Info blu-ray
Codec: HEVC / H.265
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
Aspect ratio: 2.39:1
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

English: Dolby Atmos
English: Dolby TrueHD 7.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
French (Canada): Dolby Digital 5.1
French: Dolby Digital 5.1
German: Dolby Digital 5.1
Italian: Dolby Digital 5.1
Portuguese: Dolby Digital 5.1
Russian: Dolby Digital 5.1
Spanish: Dolby Digital 5.1
Spanish: Dolby Digital 5.1
Ukrainian: Dolby Digital 5.1

English, English SDH, French, German, Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, Arabic, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, Greek, Icelandic, Korean, Norwegian, Russian, Swedish, Ukrainian

File size: 69,06 GB
Fury 4K UHD trailer
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