Saw this recently on a DVD. Been on my radar for a long time. Knowin that its from the director of the original Insomnia n the actor from Headhunters, it aroused my curiosity. The film is about Norwegians and Americans cooperating in diving deeper than anyone previously has done to prepare for the installation of a gas pipeline. This page has pioneer 2013, watch online, pioneer 2013 free download, full movie hd.
I found the movie very informative, providing knowledge about decompression sickness. Professional divers r used as guinea pigs while scientists secretly tested gas mixtures thought to counteract harmful deep sea pressures without the participant’s knowledge. The film features breathless n claustrophobic underwater sequences. Filmxy has Pioneer (2013) Online Full Movie, Pioneer (2013) free download HD Bluray 720p 1080p with English subtitle. Stars: Aksel Hennie, Wes Bentley, Stephen Lang
The bottom of the ocean as the dark side of the moon with the Norwegian flag. The scenes where the divers r going through rigorous training to prepare themselves are very tense. The claustrophobic environment of the pressure chamber n the divers’ hallucinations created a sense of dread. The cinematography is gorgeous with clean blues, greens, and amber colors. The pacing was a bit letdown. Once the movie is away from the sea, it becomes a bit slow. The other issue was that the American characters, (Lang n Bentley) weren’t given more footage n dialogues. The relationship between the lead character n his brother’s family were a bit melodramatic at times. The angle of the greedy corporations n politics were full of clichés.
‘Pioneer’ should by rights be an interesting film, inspired by true stories of commercial and governmental espionage, scientific advance, and personal bravery, as the Norwegian government was attempting to build (in the 1970s) its first pipeline to take North Sea oil ashore. But in fact, it’s rather disappointing.
Firstly, there’s not much dramatic tension, in spite of a ostensibly vigorous plot. And secondly, that plot itself seems unlikely: large multinational companies are certainly guilty of many evils, but I find it relatively incredible to imagine they would murder Norweigian citizens to cover up ethics breaches – more normal behaviour would be to pay the fine and carry on as before. Perhaps it’s because the motivation seems so preposterous that the story fails to ignite. The unvarnished truth (which we are told led to a lawsuit by disgruntled divers) would have been more interesting.