Download The Last Voyage Full Movie | Download The Last Voyage Movie In Hd Quality

Genres: Drama
Actors: Robert Stack , Dorothy Malone , George Sanders , Edmond O’Brien , Woody Strode , Jack Kruschen , Joel Marston , George Furness , Richard Norris , Marshall Kent , Andrew Hughes , Robert Martin , Bill Wilson , Tammy Marihugh
Director: Andrew L. Stone
Country: United States
Year: 1960
IMDB Rating: 6.4/10 (883 votes)

Cliff Henderson and his family are traveling aboard the SS Claridon en route to Japan. The Claridon is an old ship, on its last voyage before heading to the scrap heap. An explosion in the engine room weakens the hull and the ship is now taking on more water that the bilge pumps can deal with. The Captain seems to have difficulty accepting that his ship will sink. Henderson’s wife Laurie is severely injured and trapped under a fallen beam. While the men in the engine room work frantically to shore up the hull, Henderson tries to free his wife from the wreckage with the help of one of the crew, Hank Lawson. Written by garykmcd The S. S. Claridon is scheduled for her five last voyages after thirty-eight years of service. After an explosion in the boiler room, Captain Robert Adams is reluctant to evacuate the steamship. While the crew fights to hold a bulkhead between the flooded boiler room and the engine room and avoid the sinking of the vessel, the passenger Cliff Henderson struggles against time trying to save his beloved wife Laurie Henderson, who is trapped under a steel beam in her cabin, with the support of the crew member Hank Lawson.

Film Review

Only at the very end, where it is quite obvious that the sinking ship is a low-rent Hollywood set piece (as well as some cheesy stock footage of an anonymous ship), does the film let the viewers down. I Up until that point, The Last Voyage is a compelling nail-biter, with a strong cast ( marred only by child actress Tammi Marihugh's performance – she overacted in several scenes but didn't take away from the film), great performances and perhaps one of the best locales of any film ever made in Hollywood – a real ocean liner! I even liked the dummies used during the explosion scenes – they always give me a chuckle. This film will not disappoint. The backstory of the making of this film is as interesting as the film itself – the final humiliation of a beloved ocean liner, the wheelings and dealings of the producers to get the film made at all (including alleged tussles with some shady mobsters) make this grandaddy of contemporary disaster flicks one of my favorites.

Although it's tempting to bracket this as an early disaster movie, before the big boys (Poseiden, Airport, Inferno etc) kicked in the following decade, Last Voyage is so relatively on actual deaths that it does not really count as part of th genre.However it's well, well worth a watch as the main predicament laid out, a woman trapped under metal as the waters slowly but surely rise slowly but surely rises the tension.I love the fact that the producers used a real elderly ocean liner so it's very realistic, even for such an old film. A few bangs, but it's mostly a 'people' movie rather than a blasting us away with special effects type film.One warning though, the kid in the film, is very annoying!

This early disaster movie is dated and hackneyed but it manages to build to a suspenseful conclusion.What would you do in a similar situation — drown with your spouse or jump aboard a lifeboat so your only child wouldn't become an orphan? This movie was striking for the moral dilemmas that it raised; I watched it with my 8-year-old son and it was interesting for us to weigh these questions together.Yet "The Last Voyage" is full of clichés and weirdness. How preternaturally happy the central couple seemed together before the crisis hit — I didn't believe that a married couple would act this mutually bewitched. Their daughter struck me as a mini-adult in a child's body — her screeches were so uncharacteristic of a young girl that I wished she would slip as she blubberingly crossed a plank over an abyss. And how anachronistically odd to see the only black person on board appearing bare-chested throughout, as if he were a modern incarnation of Melville&#x2…