Mid90s (2018) 1080p YIFY Movie

Mid90s (2018) 1080p

Mid90s is a movie starring Sunny Suljic, Katherine Waterston, and Lucas Hedges. Follows Stevie, a thirteen-year-old in 1990s-era Los Angeles who spends his summer navigating between his troubled home life and a group of new friends...

IMDB: 7.76 Likes

  • Genre: Comedy | Drama
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.36G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 84
  • IMDB Rating: 7.7/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 31 / 450

The Synopsis for Mid90s (2018) 1080p

This movie follows a teenager named Stevie growing up in Los Angeles. He's struggling with his family, including his co-dependent single mom and his abusive older brother, and at school, where his richer friends seem to overlook him. When Stevie befriends a crew of skateboarders, he learns some tough lessons about class, race, and privilege.


The Director and Players for Mid90s (2018) 1080p

[Role:]Na-kel Smith
[Role:]Sunny Suljic
[Role:]Katherine Waterston
[Role:]Lucas Hedges
[Role:Director]Jonah Hill


The Reviews for Mid90s (2018) 1080p


A Home Run for Director Jonah HillReviewed bykjproulxVote: 10/10

It's fascinating to see certain actors and actresses try their hand at writing or directing, because you never truly know what to expect from their first outing. This has been a very surprising year in that regard, seeing John Krasinski's masterful work on A Quiet Place and Bradley Cooper's upcoming rendition of A Star is Born. That being said, I truly don't believe an actor/actresses will be able to top Jonah Hill's film Mid90s for quite some time, in terms of going from acting to directing. When a film can come out of nowhere and be hilarious, shocking, heartfelt, and realistic, all at once, then it's an immediate winner in my eyes. Coupled with the numerous things that this movie has going for it on and off the screen, this is the movie of the year in my opinion. Although the year still has quite a few films to go, I have a hard time believing something will impress me more than this film has.

Not having the greatest Mother, being bullied by his older brother, and just wanting to fit in, Mid90s focusses on young Stevie (Sunny Suljic) as he strives to stay as far away from his home life as possible. Wishing to fit in with cooler kids than the people he has grown up with, he meets a group of older kids at a skate shop. They grow to enjoy his presence and an unlikely friendship sparks between him and this group, but it's not all sunshine and rainbows. Although he has a blast hanging out with them and cracking jokes, this film explores the harsh realities of being responsible and what drugs and alcohol can really do to someone, especially when you're young. The evolution of most of the characters throughout this film is really something to see, and at a mere 84 minutes, this film is pleasantly well fleshed out.

Going into this film, I expected certain things out of Jonah Hill's direction and I was not disappointed. Yes, those who have experienced his roles in movies knows that he can be the most hilarious person in a room, but also deliver dramatic performances that have now given him Oscar nominations, so I went into this movie hoping for him to have placed both of those extremes on-screen. Mid90s is one of the funniest movies I've seen all year, and while the first half of the movie is simply there to amuse audiences, there are many set-ups being made for a darker second half. The evolution of this film is absolutely fantastic from start to finish. The way Hill directs these performers is truly something else, but that's also due to the fact that this is a very well-cast film in general.

Sunny Suljic is a real force to be reckoned with. Having this much talent at such a young age is a very rare thing, but he resonated with me completely. The way the friendship between Stevie and Ray forms is absolutely brilliant. Na-kel Smith brings a lot more to the table than what I expected after his first few scenes, but that was clearly intentional. His character is the most mature of the group that Stevie hangs out with, which works in favour of giving life lessons throughout the course of the movie. When looking back on this movie as a whole, from the comedic first act, to the character development throughout the second act, and even to the dramatic moments throughout the third, I found myself in awe that this was directed by a first time director.

In the end, I truly hope Mid90s receives the attention that it deserves this year. I can see this movie getting a lot of love from critics and tons of buzz when awards season kicks into high gear. From the very raw and real screenplay to the incredible score by the great Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross, to the overall messages throughout this film, Mid90s is as entertaining and funny as it is dramatic and eye-opening. I loved every second of this film and I can't recommend it enough. This is easily my favourite film of 2018 and one of the most memorable theatre experiences in quite some time. Saying that about an independent film that only lasts for 84 minutes may seem crazy, but I couldn't be more honest about that statement. See this film.

A brilliant attempt.Reviewed byAzanspyVote: 7/10

Mid90s is a movie surrounding children. But it is not for them. Jonah Hill did a very good directorial debut and whole cast did an excellent job.

A Messy, Insecure Movie about Messy, Insecure KidsReviewed bymatthewssilverhammerVote: 7/10

New teen drama Mid90s shows with cringe-worthy authenticity the awkward transition from tween to teen. That pervasive pull between our childhood innocence and our ever-growing adolescent arrogance. Each anxious decision is fueled by teenage politics and societal hierarchy; we move from our one overshadowing influence (parents, authority, and siblings) to another (age, class, and friends), with little thought to our own well-being, much less anyone else's. It's messy but also critical, much like Mid90s itself.Set in the (duh) mid-90s, 13-year-old Stevie (played by revelatory discovery Suljic) looks to escape his faux-gangster older brother (a standout performance from Hedges) and overwhelmed mother by joining with a small crew of typical skater kids. The plot is intentionally thin, with little reliance on easy answers and predictable characters. Writer-director Hill opts to focus on feel, filling the film with grainy visuals, childishly offensive language, a strikingly killer score / soundtrack, and an old-school 4:3 aspect ratio, making it feel like an indie VHS from the late 20th century (think David Gordon Green or Steven Soderbergh, or homemade skate videos, more likely).2018 has turned into the year of the actor-turned-director (John Krasinski's Quiet Place, Bradley Cooper's Star is Born), and Hill's care and heart behind the camera shines through nicely, even though his influences and insecurities aren't hard to pinpoint. His personal pretentions certainly make their appearances in the undergrad-level philosophies, making certain "important" moments ring a bit aimless. Nonetheless, Mid90s is an emotionally engaging and visually captivating directorial debut.

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