The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973) 1080p YIFY Movie

The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973) 1080p

The Golden Voyage of Sinbad is a movie starring John Phillip Law, Caroline Munro, and Tom Baker. Sinbad and the vizier of Marabia, followed by evil magician Koura, seek the three golden tablets that can gain them access to the...

IMDB: 6.83 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.00G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: Arabic
  • Run Time: 105
  • IMDB Rating: 6.8/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 7

The Synopsis for The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973) 1080p

Sinbad and his crew intercept a homunculus carrying a golden tablet. Koura, the creator of the homunculus and practitioner of evil magic, wants the tablet back and pursues Sinbad. Meanwhile Sinbad meets the Vizier who has another part of the interlocking golden map, and they mount a quest across the seas to solve the riddle of the map, accompanied by a slave girl with a mysterious tattoo of an eye on her palm. They encounter strange beasts, tempests, and the dark interference of Koura along the way.


The Director and Players for The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973) 1080p

[Director]Gordon Hessler
[Role:]John Phillip Law
[Role:]Tom Baker
[Role:]Caroline Munro
[Role:]Douglas Wilmer


The Reviews for The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973) 1080p


A fine family fantasy film.Reviewed byBA_HarrisonVote: 8/10

With a raft of wonderful Ray Harryhausen effects and a great cast (including the brilliant Tom Baker and the impossibly sexy Caroline Munro), The Golden Voyage of Sinbad is excellent fantasy entertainment for the whole family. The story may be fairly forgettable stuff, but the fantastic creatures and spectacular set-pieces still have the power to capture the imaginations of young and old alike.

This time around, Captain Sinbad and his men must travel to a mysterious island to find the third piece of a golden tablet that, when completed and placed in a magic fountain, will give youth, untold riches and a cloak of deception (which makes the wearer invisible). Also along for the ride is a badly scarred vizier who wears a golden mask, the young son of a rich merchant, and a beautiful slave girl (Caroline Munro, looking devastatingly gorgeous in a skimpy outfit revealing her ample, sweaty cleavage).

Unfortunately, hot on their trail is the evil magician Koura (Tom Baker) who will do anything to ensure that it is he who benefits from the powers of the tablet. On their travels, Sinbad and his companions must contend with Koura's sorcery, and also do battle with an assortment of marvellous monsters, including a winged homunculus, a centaur, a wooden siren and an animated statue of Kali, complete with a sword in each of her six arms!

Probably my favourite of the three Harryhausen Sinbad movies (Golden Voyage was preceded by The Seventh Voyage of Sinbad and followed by Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger), this great adventure film delivers enough spills and thrills for even the most fussy of adventure-film fans.

Mostly excellent film, but there are a couple flawsReviewed byBrandtSponsellerVote: 8/10

After Sinbad (Jon Phillip Law) happens upon a strange gold "bauble" while at sea, his ship ends up at a town where a similar gold piece is kept by a Vizier (Douglas Wilmer), whose city is threatened by the evil prince Koura (Tom Baker). Sinbad, his crew, the Vizier, and two other people from the town begin an adventure to solve the mystery of the "baubles".

This is a fine fantasy/adventure film, and definitely one worth watching by any fans of the genre, as well as Ray Harryhausen fans. Mostly excellent, The Golden Voyage of Sinbad also has a couple of flaws that brought my score down to an 8 out of 10.

The main problem is that the film tends to meander at times. There are also a few minor problems with direction or editing, such as the less-than-convincing sword fight in the cave near the end of the film. Also, the mostly episodic nature of the script lessens the overall impact. It often feels like a string of short stories arbitrarily strung together, although in the end, the overarching goal ties the film together well enough.

But what "short stories" those are! The script, production/set design and costumes easily propel you into a captivating fantasy world, and Harryhausen's creatures, as always, are a delight to watch. No, they're not exactly realistic--no more realistic looking than cgi, in my opinion--but I'm not looking for realism when I watch a film like this. I'm looking for brilliant artistry, especially if it has a horror edge, and Harryhausen's stop-motion animated creatures fit the bill.

Most of the scenarios in the film are cleverly conceived. They're constantly leading to intriguing puzzles that have to be solved by our heroes, somewhat similar to a fantasy role-playing computer game, which films like this surely influenced. This maintains a gradually heightening suspense throughout the length of the film, as each puzzle tends to be more difficult than the previous one, and most are accompanied by fascinating beasties of some kind.

Although this genre is not usually noted for its fantastic performances, everyone in The Golden Voyage of Sinbad does a great job. Even as a Doctor Who fan who grew up watching the Tom Baker era of that show, it took me awhile to figure out who Baker was here. He is a joy to watch as a slightly campy villain. An even bigger joy to watch was Caroline Munro, who is breathtakingly beautiful. And Law, as Sinbad, is completely convincing and cool.

As long as you don't expect a masterpiece, you should have a lot of fun watching this film.

Old-time Saturday FunReviewed bytom-darwinVote: 7/10

Despite many outings, including the poorly-received animated opus of 2003, Scheherezade's most famous hero has never made much impact on the big screen, compared to less likely but more politically correct freebooters such as Robin Hood. It must be that there's no underlying message, such as Up-Yours to the Man, in these tales of Baghdad's intrepid sailor & explorer of mythical lands. One of the best efforts was this film made just before "Star Wars" compelled B-budget adventure movies to take to outer space & "Raiders" made stunning visual excess the duct tape of plot holes. A mysterious golden tablet leads Sinbad's ship into an alliance with the gold-masked vizier of Moravia (Wilmer) & a race against time against sorcerous Prince Koura (Baker) to find a power that will confer either the means to stop Koura or make Koura unstoppable. Law is game in the lead, deftly playing Sinbad between earnestness & camp, but still looks a bit like a fugitive from the Mod Squad. Actresses get short shrift in these films unless they get to be villainesses, but no such luck for the ladies here. The beautiful but unfashionably voluptuous Monroe, whose career hit its high point here, isn't more than the obligatory decoration & damsel in distress. Her scenes with Law are too awkward to be either romantic or campy. Harryhausen's Dynarama effects are the star, as usual, making all the films he treats a cut above average, at least. They are up to the task here, with the fight against the six-armed Kali not far short of the classic climax in "Jason & the Argonauts," but are not quite his best. Supporting parts give the film unusual & pleasant depth, including Wilmer's pessimistic Vizier & especially Shaw as the cautious but valiant second-in-command, Rashid. It's Baker who makes the film as Koura, effectively depicting the torment he brings upon himself in his evil ambition. The film is generously endowed with sage, ostensibly Arab sayings from Sinbad & others, notably "Trust in Allah, but tie up your camel." Koura gets the best ones, though, including "He who searches for pearls should not sleep" and my favorite, "He who is patient, obtains." Darth Vader's "I find your lack of faith disturbing" was a better catchphrase for an America made, perhaps, less credulous by Vietnam & Watergate. The subsequent "Eye of the Tiger," which featured the stunning young Jane Seymour in the stereotyped decorative role, wasn't up to the unpretentious old-fashioned fun of "Golden Voyage." Sinbad remains in his hidden harbor, waiting for an effort like Boorman's "Excalibur" or Milius's "Conan"--and perhaps also an end to America's ugly image of the Persian Gulf--to make sail again.

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