straight outta compton 2015 Full Movie

Yaripk presents the Movie Of Hollywood”straight outta compton” Directed by  F. Gary Gray Starring O’Shea Jackson, Jr. Corey Hawkins Jason Mitchell Paul Giamatti  in lead roles exclusively on YariPk.

straight outta compton 2015 Full Movie

Straight Outta Compton

Theatrical release poster
Directed by F. Gary Gray
Produced by
  • Ice Cube
  • Tomica Woods-Wright
  • Matt Alvarez
  • F. Gary Gray
  • Scott Bernstein
  • Dr. Dre
Screenplay by
  • Jonathan Herman
  • Andrea Berloff
Story by
  • S. Leigh Savidge
  • Alan Wenkus
  • Andrea Berloff
  • O’Shea Jackson, Jr.
  • Corey Hawkins
  • Jason Mitchell
  • Paul Giamatti
Music by Joseph Trapanese
Cinematography Matthew Libatique
Edited by Billy Fox
  • Legendary Pictures
  • New Line Cinema
  • Cube Vision
  • Crucial Films
  • Broken Chair Flickz
Distributed by Universal Pictures
Release dates
  • August 11, 2015 (2015-08-11) (Los Angeles premiere)
  • August 14, 2015 (2015-08-14) (United States)
Running time
147 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Budget $28 million
Box office $161,058,685


straight outta compton 2015 Full Movie

Straight Outta Compton is a 2015 American biographical drama film directed by F. Gary Gray about the rise and fall of the Compton, California hip hop group N.W.A. The film borrows its title from the name of their 1988 debut studio album and the album’s title track. Straight Outta Compton stars O’Shea Jackson, Jr. as Ice Cube, Corey Hawkins asDr. Dre, Jason Mitchell as Eazy-E, and Paul Giamatti as N.W.A’s manager Jerry Heller. Among the film’s producers are Ice Cube, Dr. Dre, and Eazy-E‍ ’​s widow, Tomica Woods-Wright, with MC Ren and DJ Yella as creative consultants.

The film was released on August 14, 2015 and has grossed over $160 million.[3][4] An album inspired by the film,Compton, was released by Dr. Dre on August 7, 2015, and debuted at No. 2 on the US Billboard 200 charts.

(L to R) MC Ren (ALDIS HODGE), DJ Yella (NEIL BROWN JR.), Eazy-E (JASON MITCHELL), Ice Cube (O’SHEA JACKSON JR.) and Dr. Dre (COREY HAWKINS) in "Straight Outta Compton".  Following the meteoric rise and fall of N.W.A., the drama tells the astonishing story of how these youngsters revolutionized music and pop culture forever the moment they told the world the truth about life in the hood and ignited a cultural war.

straight outta compton

O’Shea Jackson Jr. already had a greater responsibility than his co-stars in Straight Outta Compton. While Corey Hawkins, Jason Mitchell, Neil Brown Jr. and Aldis Hodge played Dr. Dre, Eazy-E, DJ Yella and MC Ren, respectively, Jackson was tasked with portraying his father, legendary rapper Ice Cube. This opportunity, which doesn’t come along all that often for an actor, is both exciting and daunting. But for 24-year-old Jackson, making his acting debut in the film about the iconic rap group N.W.A., he not only rises to the challenge, he far exceeds expectations. It’s his uncanny ability to embody his father, from his presence to his quirks, that gives the film its oomph.

His co-stars, especially Hawkins as Dre and Mitchell as Eazy-E, are not to be overshadowed, either. Though these guys have been building up their resumes for some time, they’ve been waiting for their scene-stealing roles. They come with this film. It’s more impressive, too, when you consider the implications of something like Straight Outta Compton, which is about the rise and fall of N.W.A. That’s already a lot to accomplish. As a colleague remarked while exiting the screening, you could make an entire trilogy of films out of this backstory alone — one focusing on how the group formed during the violent climate of Compton, California; one about splitting off to pursue solo ventures; and perhaps a third about Eazy-E’s struggle with and eventual death from AIDS. For better or worse, director F. Gary Gray (the man behind Ice Cube’s Friday) and his team of writers chose to address all of this in one film. That is not an easy task, but you can tell, despite its faults, that audiences will easily invest themselves in this story.

For one, Straight Outta Compton begins and ends on high notes, though it loses its way in the middle. The film opens with Eazy-E, aka Eric Lynn Wright. He pounds on his cousin’s door to settle a dispute about drug money, and it’s clear that things are about to get heated. However, it quickly turns into a frantic, acrobatic escape as armed police tear a hole through the home with an armored car and battering ram. The film is at its best with moments like this one, moments that encapsulate what life was like for these kids trying to survive not only the police but also gang violence and the harsh realities that come with wanting more than what life thrust upon them. This struggle draws a direct line to the present day. As N.W.A. watches footage of a black man brutally beaten by a gang of police officers in the streets, we (in 2015) are dealing with the aftermath of events surrounding people like Sandra Bland.

The story of N.W.A. remains relatable as Dre puts the idea in E’s head to invest money in their music and “reality raps,” as they call it. However, it eventually stumbles against a flood of information. Once N.W.A. is formed and the guys are signing with their first record label, Priority Records, the film devolves into a series of quickly shifting scenes woven in between a few too many montages that involve parties, half-naked (and some fully naked) dancing women, and clowning around making records. There’s a lot of story that needed to be pushed out in two-and-a-half hours, but rushing through the material leaves little opportunity to explore more emotionally charged moments in these men’s lives. Some casualties in this regard were the death of Dre’s younger brother, a split-second moment that only touches upon the tension between East and West coast rappers; Dre meeting his future wife, Nicole; E’s physical deterioration; and even one lighter but random moment where we see Cube working on the script for Friday in the background.

By the end, however, the story regains its footing for a gripping look at Eazy-E’s final moments. And that brings me back to the actors’ performances. At this point in the film, the N.W.A. crew has gone from boys to men, and the shift in the actors’ approach is apparent. Their voices get deeper, and their postures and walks shift to accommodate the grown men who lived these lives, and in doing so it reinforces their commitments to these roles. Straight Outta Compton is built on these roles, and though the storytelling may not be fully capable of bearing the weight of so much plot, you’ll want to break out your old N.W.A. albums and re-watch Boyz n the Hood and Friday, especially after Jackson exclaims, “Bye, Felicia!”

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