Sunday, January 13, 2013

Free Step Up 4: Miami Heat full movies online

Free full movies online Step Up 4: Miami Heat


Step Up Revolution is the next installment in the worldwide smash Step Up franchise, which sets the dancing against the vibrant backdrop of Miami. Emily (Kathryn McCormick) arrives in Miami with aspirations of becoming a professional dancer and soon falls in love with Sean (Ryan Guzman), a young man who leads a dance crew in elaborate, cutting-edge flash mobs, called "The Mob." When a wealthy business man threatens to develop The Mob's historic neighborhood and displace thousands of people, Emily must band together with Sean and The Mob to turn their performance art into protest art, and risk losing their dreams to fight for a greater cause. -- (C) Summit
Release Date Step Up 4: Miami Heat Jul 27, 2012 Wide
Step

Actors For Step Up 4: Miami Heat

Ryan Guzman,Kathryn McCormick,Misha Gabriel,Peter Gallagher,Stephen Boss,Mia Michaels,Megan Boone,Tommy Dewey,Michael "Xeno" Langebeck,Cleopatra Coleman,Claudio Pinto,Nicole Dabeau,Chris Charles Herbert,Katie Peterson,Alejandro Posada,Marc Macaulay,Mario Ernesto Sánchez,Sabina V. Gomez,Dominique Bell,Tangi Colombel

Genres Step Up 4: Miami Heat : Drama,Romance,Musical & Performing Arts

User Ranting Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 3.9
User Percentage For Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 70 %
User Count Like for Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 58,232
All Critics Ranting For Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 5.1
All Critics Count For Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 82
All Critics Percentage For Step Up 4: Miami Heat : 44 %

Review For Step Up 4: Miami Heat

With the most wooden leads of the series to date - an MMA fighter and a "So You Think You Can Dance" alum - the drama between the dancing has never felt more interminable.
William Goss-Film.com

"Step Up: You've Seen All This Before" would be more accurate, but Summit Entertainment's marketing department knows that wouldn't help sell tickets.
Sean O'Connell-Washington Post

Delivers plenty of spectacular fancy footwork in what is otherwise a flat-footed fantasy.
Jennie Punter-Globe and Mail

While dance purists won't be impressed by the energetic and athletic choreography -- the dancers have clearly learned routines but not necessarily technique -- date-movie audiences will likely want to go out dancing afterward themselves, and that's fun.
Frank Lovece-Newsday

The choreography is solid throughout, but director Scott Speer gets in his own way every time, relentlessly shifting camera angles to close-ups and reaction shots when he should be letting us witness the spectacle.
Sara Stewart-New York Post

There isn't a franchise around that matches the kids' moves in the Step Up series. We just need a better reason to dance along.
Scott Bowles-USA Today

The story is sappy and predictable... But the dancing has a freshness and vibrancy that's infectiously enjoyable.
Jason Best-Movie Talk

Many of the old tropes and gimmicks from the previous films are recycled into an all-too-familiar plotline: An edgy, streetwise guy falls for a classy, upper-crust sweetie, and together they dance their way past obstacle after obstacle.
Alaina O'Connor-TV Guide's Movie Guide

The Step Up franchise has never been noted for its astute screenwriting, but this instalment sets the bar so low that even its bendy cast members would have trouble limboing under it
Rich Cline-Shadows on the Wall

99.99% of Step Up Revolution is the most entertaining movie of the year so far. But oh, that 0.01%...
William Bibbiani-CraveOnline

[A] poorly scripted, energetically performed hip-hop musical in which a team of young dancers take to the streets of Miami hoping to publicise themselves and get rich.
Philip French-Observer [UK]

One can't help but feel that if the franchise hasn't jumped the shark it's certainly stepping over a finned killer fish with abandon. Damn. We've been served.
Tara Brady-Irish Times

Great routines, silly story but it still delivers infectious, energetic 3-D escapism.
Allan Hunter-Daily Express

Plausibility aside, Speer's film is undemanding fun.
-Birmingham Mail

Director Scott Speer doesn't quite manage to ruin it all with his hyperactive editing. So just sit back and enjoy the choreography - and the year's most risibly idiotic plotline.
Christopher Tookey-Daily Mail [UK]

The Step Up dance franchise steps up for a fourth time, unashamedly and unselfconsciously sticking to a tried and trusted formula, here transplanted to Miami.
Peter Bradshaw-Guardian [UK]

[T]he dancing fantastic... the sexy is unusually positive... [but] the moment the dancing stops, it all stumbles into the howlingly ridiculous...
MaryAnn Johanson-Flick Filosopher

The new leads are as factory‑farm gorgeous as ever, and the movie's alcopop fizz and snappy choreography save the day as usual.
Tim Robey-Daily Telegraph

Anyone who loves watching any kind of dance (and, based on the popularity of the TV shows "So You Think You Can Dance" and "Dancing With The Stars," there are a few of you who do) will find something to appreciate and admire.
Neil Pond-American Profile

Nothing much here that you couldn't experience by watching 20 minutes of music television.
David Jenkins-Little White Lies

Enjoyable fourth instalment of the popular franchise that succeeds thanks to stunning dance sequences, appealing leads and a script that actually has something to say ...
Matthew Turner-ViewLondon

The fourth in the series of frenetic dance films is as formulaic as ever.
Roz Laws-Birmingham Post

All the dancing is mesmerising, with highly original set pieces, contemporary routines and a sort of revolutionary organised chaos that will definitely appeal to the teen demographic most likely to go and watch these films.
Francesca Steele-Sky Movies

Step Up Revolution is an exercise in extremes--when the characters aren't busy crying over the same ol', same ol', they're dancing in some of the most unique, exciting setups ever produced that will make your eyes pop out of your head.
Grae Drake-Movies.com

It's equal parts 'Flashdance,' 'Burlesque' and 'Lambada', all parts ludicrous - but we aren't here for the story any more than we watch Béla Tarr for the salsa numbers.
Guy Lodge-Time Out

In a world stuffed with film franchises, the Step Up series is clearly one of the smartest and deserves far more respect than it typically gets for knowing its audience so intuitively.
Jim Schembri-3AW

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