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Watch Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011), Story, Stars, Reviews & All You Want To Know About A Great Movie

Sep 21, 2022
Watch Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011), Story, Stars, Reviews & All You Want To Know About A Great Movie

Watch Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011), Story, Stars, Reviews & All You Want To Know About A Great Movie


Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011)

Jack Sparrow and Barbossa embark on a quest to find the elusive fountain of youth, only to discover that Blackbeard and his daughter are after it too.

Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides is a 2011 American fantasy swashbuckler film, the fourth installment in the Pirates of the Caribbean film series and a standalone sequel to At World’s End (2007). It is the first film in the series not to be directed by Gore Verbinski, replaced by Rob Marshall. Jerry Bruckheimer again served as producer.

In the film, which draws its plot loosely from the 1987 novel On Stranger Tides by Tim Powers, the eccentric pirate Captain Jack Sparrow (Johnny Depp) is forced into a shaky alliance with Angelica (Penélope Cruz), a mysterious woman from his past, as they embark on a quest for the Fountain of Youth, confronting the infamous pirate Blackbeard (Ian McShane) and outrunning Jack’s old foe Barbossa (Geoffrey Rush).

The film was produced by Walt Disney Pictures and released by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures. It was the first film in the series to be released in the Disney Digital 3-D and IMAX 3D formats. Writers Ted Elliott and Terry Rossio first learned of Powers’s novel On Stranger Tides during the back-to-back production of Dead Man’s Chest (2006) and At World’s End, and considered it a good starting point for a new film in the series.

Pre-production started after the end of the 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike, with Depp collaborating with the writers on the story design. Principal photography lasted for 106 days between June and November 2010, with locations in Hawaii, the United Kingdom, Puerto Rico and California.

Filming employed 3D cameras similar to those used in the production of the 2009 film Avatar, and ten companies were involved with the film’s visual effects. Following inflated production costs which ballooned the net budget to $379 million, the film currently ranks as the most expensive film ever made.

On Stranger Tides was released in the United States on May 20, 2011. It received mixed reviews from critics for its screenplay and lack of originality, but received praise for its performances, visual effects, and action scenes. The film broke many box office records and was the third highest-grossing film of 2011. A fifth film, titled Dead Men Tell No Tales, was released in May 2017, and a sixth film is in development.

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Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Trailer


Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Reviews

Before seeing “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” I had already reached my capacity for “Pirates of the Caribbean” movies, and with this fourth installment, my cup runneth over. Indeed, so doth Capt. Jack Sparrow’s, as he obtains two chalices to use while drinking from the Fountain of Youth and seeks a mermaid’s tears to invest them with magic. There’s always a Catch-22. You fight Spanish conquistadors and the British navy to find the bloody fountain, and now you need a weepy mermaid.

I had fleeting hopes for this episode of the Disney franchise. An opening sequence is fun, as Captain Jack impersonates a British judge, is chased through London,and discovers his old amour, Angelica (Penelope Cruz) attempting to impersonate him while raising the crew for a ship. That anyone would still want to sail under Jack’s command is a tribute to the daring of British seamen. The movie is fun until they set sail.

Johnny Depp, who confesses he’s rather tired of playing his relentless hero, nevertheless does a plucky job here. He plays Jack Sparrow as an insouciant wise guy, rarely ruffled, always ready with a quip. Whether he is a competent swashbuckler is hard to say, because the fight sequences here are composed in the editing and do not seem to exist in an actual space-time continuum.

We no longer see truly great sword-fighting, the kind performed by Liam Neeson and Tim Roth in “Rob Roy” (1995). It’s all impossible leaping and incomprehensible cutting, giving us all of the movement of action and none of the excitement.

The best way to describe the plot is by explaining that the Fountain of Youth is the MacGuffin. Angelica and Jack set sail for the new world aboard a ship commanded by Blackbeard (Ian McShane), who is said to be her father. The ship’s crew includes zombies, which is a step up from previous crew members in the series, skeletons.

Blackbeard is in a race to find the fountain before Captain Barbossa (Geoffrey Rush), who is being financed by King George, who needs to drink from the fountain none too soon. Rush is as always a dependable actor, but his sandpapery complexion is rather alarming here. Get this sailor some Lubriderm.

Also in the race is a boatload of Spanish sailors, sent by their king. All three boats pitch up on the same beach and fight each other to the fountain. But wait. The mermaids. Yes, a special reflector used in an old lighthouse casts light on one of the longboats, and light attracts mermaids, and it’s a nasty sight. We get to meet only one of the mermaids, the well-named Syrena (Astrid Berges-Frisbey), comely and doe-eyed, with one of those official hairdos that cleverly conceals the delightful bits.

Syrena and Philip (Sam Claflin), a cleric, lock eyes and hearts. But Syrena is needed for her tears and is held captive and transported through the jungle in a large water tank, wherein she nearly drowns because she cannot breathe, establishing at last what I have always argued — that mermaids are amphibians.

One improvement this time is the dropping of the superfluous non-pirate characters played earlier by Orlando Bloom and Keira Knightley. I was never sure what essential function they fulfilled; Depp and Cruz are so over the top, they function as their own supporting characters.

Even in his first “Pirates” movie, Depp seemed to be channeling large parts of the persona of Keith Richards, not to mention all of the eyeliner. As in the last sequel, the Rolling Stone himself turns up again, playing Jack Sparrow’s father. The hairdressers for these two characters seem to have involved themselves in some sort of a grudge bet.

“Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides” is about what you’d expect. It is long, expensive and bombastic, and the beautiful mermaid has a tantalizing way of not coming quite far enough out of the water. For me, it’s too much of a muchness. The whole series was inspired by a ride at Disneyland. There’s a bright side to that. At least no movie has yet been inspired by “It’s a Small World.”

  • Roger Ebert –  Roger Ebert
  • Roger Ebert was the film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times from 1967 until his death in 2013. In 1975, he won the Pulitzer Prize for distinguished criticism.

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Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Credits

Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides movie poster

Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011)

Rated PG-13

136 minutes


Keith Richards as Capt. Teague

Penelope Cruz as Angelica

Astrid Berges-Frisbey as Syrena

Sam Claflin as Philip

Ian McShane as Blackbeard

Johnny Depp as Jack Sparrow

Geoffrey Rush as Barbossa

Kevin R. McNally as Gibbs

Directed by

  • Rob Marshall

Written by

  • Terry Rossio
  • Ted Elliott

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Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Plot

In the early 18th century, a man is rescued from the ocean off the Spanish coast and brought to King Ferdinand of Spain, where he claims to be a crewmate of Juan Ponce de León, who disappeared 200 years ago searching for the Fountain of Youth. Seventeen years after the battle of Calypso’s maelstrom,[N 1] after a failed attempt to rescue his first mate, Joshamee Gibbs, from execution in London, Captain Jack Sparrow is brought before King George II.

The king asks Jack to guide an expedition to locate the Fountain of Youth, before King Ferdinand and the Spanish Navy locate it. Captain Hector Barbossa, now a privateer, and sporting a peg leg, is captaining the expedition, though only requires Sao Feng’s navigational charts, rather than Jack’s.

Jack escapes, meeting his father, Captain Teague, who tells Jack that the Fountain requires a ritual to use. Jack learns an impersonator is recruiting pirates for another expedition. The imposter is Angelica, Jack’s former lover, and daughter of the legendary Blackbeard. Jack is shanghaied into service on board Blackbeard’s ship, the Queen Anne’s Revenge. Blackbeard survived his historic death using voodoo magic, due to a predestined, fatal encounter with Barbossa.

He wields the Sword of Triton, which allows him to control his ship. Though Jack leads a mutiny, Blackbeard subdues the crew into obedience. Amongst the crew is Philip Swift, a captured missionary.

Barbossa recruits Gibbs, who burns the charts, admitting he memorized every location. Jack is told by Angelica that two silver chalices must be retrieved from Ponce de León’s flagship, the Santiago. A mermaid’s tear must be placed in one chalice, and both chalices must be drunk simultaneously to activate the Fountain’s healing properties. The drinker who lacks the tear will die, their lifeforce is given to the other. Jack discovers Blackbeard’s collection of captured, miniaturized ships, including the Black Pearl.

The Revenge sails to Whitecap Bay to capture a mermaid, successfully netting Syrena, who they, at first, must carry in a glass container. When Syrena is dropped, her tail turns into legs. Philip, caring for her, (and seeing she cannot walk) offers to carry her.

Angelica and Blackbeard send Jack to get the chalices, taking his magic compass as a bargaining chip. Jack meets Barbossa on the Santiago but finds the chalices have been taken by the Spanish. Retrieving the chalices, Barbossa explains Blackbeard attacked the Black Pearl, leading to the loss of his leg via self-amputation. Syrena’s tear is extracted by Blackbeard after Philip expresses love for her, leaving her to die of dehydration, and Philip is forced to go with the crew.

Jack returns, bargaining for the return of his compass in exchange for the chalices. When Blackbeard agrees, Jack sends Gibbs off on an errand. Blackbeard’s crew locates the Fountain but is confronted by Barbossa and his men. The Spanish arrive, condemning the Fountain as an abomination against God, throwing the chalices into a deep pool.

In the chaos, Philip frees Syrena, who retrieves the chalices, returning them to Jack. Barbossa stabs Blackbeard with his poisoned sword, steals the Sword of Triton, declares himself captain of the Revenge, and returns to a life of piracy. The Spanish crush the Fountain before leaving deeming it to be too powerful for anyone to have.

Angelica cuts her hand on the poisoned sword. Jack retrieves the remaining drops of water from the Fountain, adding Syrena’s tear to one of the chalices. When Blackbeard asks Angelica to die for him, Jack tricks him into drinking the chalice lacking the tear.

Angelica is healed, whilst Blackbeard dies. Syrena returns to an injured Philip, kisses him, and guides him underwater to an unknown fate. Jack maroons Angelica on a cay, unsure if he can trust her. Afterward, he reunites with Gibbs, who used Jack’s compass to locate the Revenge, retrieving the bottled Black Pearl. In a post-credits scene, a voodoo doll of Jack created by Blackbeard washes ashore onto Angelica’s cay.

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Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Box office

On Stranger Tides earned $241.1 million in North America and $804.6 million in other countries for a worldwide total of $1.045 billion.[106] It is the third-highest-grossing film of 2011 and the second most successful installment of the Pirates of the Caribbean series.

On its worldwide opening weekend, it grossed $350.6 million, surpassing At World’s Ends $344 million opening as best in the series and ranking as the seventh-highest worldwide opening.[108] It scored an IMAX worldwide opening-weekend record with $16.7 million[109] (first surpassed by Transformers: Dark of the Moon).[110]

It set records for the least time to reach $500, $600, and $700 million worldwide (in 10, 12 and 16 days, respectively).

The first of these records was first surpassed by Dark of the Moon[114] and the other two by Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2.[115] After 46 days in theaters (July 2, 2011), it became the eighth film in cinema history and the fourth film released by Walt Disney Studios to cross the $1-billion-mark.[116] It set a record for the fastest Disney-distributed film to reach the milestone (first surpassed by Marvel’s The Avengers)[117] and it is the fifth-fastest film overall to achieve this.


North America

During its Thursday-midnight showings, On Stranger Tides earned $4.7 million from 2,210 theaters,[119] and $34,860,549 in total on its opening day.[120] It earned $90.2 million on its opening weekend, topping the weekend box office, but earning much less than its two immediate predecessors (At World’s End – $114.7 million and Dead Man’s Chest – $135.6 million) and the directly preceding Johnny Depp spectacle (Alice in Wonderland – $116.1 million).[121] 3D showings accounted for only 46% of its opening-weekend gross.

It closed on September 29, 2011, with a $241.1 million gross, ranking as the fifth-highest-grossing film of 2011[123] and the least profitable film of the franchise.[124] However, it was the top-grossing movie during May 2011 (with $166.8 million by May 31).


Outside North America

Outside North America, On Stranger Tides is the sixth-highest-grossing film,[126] the third-highest-grossing Disney film,[127] the third-highest-grossing 2011 film and the highest-grossing film of the Pirates of the Caribbean series.[128] It is the highest-grossing Pirates film in at least 58 territories.[116]

During its opening day (Wednesday, May 18, 2011), On Stranger Tides made $18.5 million from 10 territories.[129] It added 37 territories and $25.7 million on Thursday, for a two-day total of $44.2 million,[130] and on Friday, it expanded to almost all countries, earning $46.2 million for a three-day total of $92.1 million.[131] On its five-day opening weekend as a whole, it earned a then-record $260.4 million from 18,210 screens in more than 100 territories, in all which it reached first place at the box office.

The record debut was surpassed later in the same summer season by Deathly Hallows Part 2.[133] Earnings originating from 3-D showings accounted for 66% of the weekend gross, which was a much greater share than in North America.[122] Its highest-grossing countries during its first weekend were Russia and the CIS ($31.42 million including previews),[134] China ($22.3 million)[135] and Germany ($20.53 million).

It dominated for three weekends at the overseas box office despite competition from The Hangover Part IIKung Fu Panda 2, and X-Men: First Class.[138][139] It reached the $300, $400 and $500-million-mark at the box office outside North America in record time (7, 11 and 14 days respectively), records first surpassed by Deathly Hallows – Part 2.[116][140][141]

On Stranger Tides set opening day records in both Russia (including the CIS) and Sweden.[129] Subsequently, it set opening-weekend records in Latin America, the Middle East, Russia, Norway, Ukraine and Turkey,[96] still retaining the record in Russia ($26.8 million)[142] and Ukraine ($2.15 million).[143] Its highest-grossing market after North America is Japan ($108.9 million), followed by China ($71.8 million)[144] and Russia and the CIS ($63.7 million).

It is the highest-grossing film of 2011 in Russia and the CIS,[146] Austria,[147] Ukraine,[148] Greece,[149] Portugal and Angola,[150] South Africa,[151] Romania,[152] Bulgaria,[153] Egypt,[154] Estonia,[155] and Latvia.

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Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Critical Response

On the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 33% of 278 critics’ reviews are positive, with an average rating of 5/10. The website’s consensus reads, “It’s shorter and leaner than the previous sequel, but this Pirates runs aground on a disjointed plot and a non-stop barrage of noisy action sequences.”[157] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the film a score of 45 out of 100, based on 39 critics, indicating “mixed or average reviews”.

CinemaScore polls reported that the average grade moviegoers gave the film was a “B+” on an A+ to F scale.[95]

Roger Ebert gave On Stranger Tides two out of four stars, saying that although the removal of Knightley and Bloom as well as the addition of Cruz were positive aspects, the film in general was “too much of a muchness” for him.[159] Tom Long of The Detroit News gave a D+, saying that Jack Sparrow had “worn out his welcome”. Despite the more linear plot, “the movie is still ridiculous”.

He found On Stranger Tides to be “precisely what you’d expect of the fourth installment of a movie based on an amusement park ride: a whole lot of noise, plenty of stunts and complete silliness.”[160] British film critic Mark Kermode gave the film an overwhelmingly negative review on his 5 Live show, saying “it’s not as staggeringly misjudged as the third part, because it is just nothing, it is just a big empty nothing, whereas part three I think was an active atrocity, it’s just nothing at all”.[161]

As with the previous films, the plot was criticized as incoherent and confusing. The Arizona Republic critic Bill Goodykoontz rated the film two out of five, stating that “the movie is a series of distractions tossed together in the hopes that they will come together in a coherent story.

That never really happens.”[162] Online reviewer James Berardinelli considered the script “little more than a clothesline from which to dangle all of the obligatory set pieces”,[163] and USA Todays Claudia Puig found On Stranger Tides “familiar and predictable…often incoherent and crammed with pointless details.”[164]

Mike Scott from The Times-Picayune mentions that “while this latest chapter isn’t quite sharp enough to restore the sense of discovery that made that first outing so darn exciting, it’s enough to make up for most of the missteps that made the third one so darn arrgh-inducing.”[165] Writing for The A.V. Club, Tasha Robinson described On Stranger Tides as “a smaller film than past installments, by design and necessity”, and felt that “the series has needed this streamlining” as the film “feels lightweight, but that’s still better than bloated.”[166]

On Stranger Tides also had positive reviews; some critics found the film to be entertaining and well-made. Richard Roeper gave the film a B+, describing it as “the most fun installment since the first”, calling the story “pure cartoon, but a lot easier to follow than the other sequels”, and summing as “the franchise is getting tired, but Penelope energizes it.”

Along the same lines, Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post gave the film three out of four stars, writing that it “feels as fresh and bracingly exhilarating as the day Jack Sparrow first swashed his buckle, infusing new reckless energy into a franchise that shows no signs of furling its sails”. She said that Marshall “swiftly and without fuss delivers the action set pieces and eye-popping escapism” and praised Depp, Cruz, and McShane’s performances.

Ray Bennett from The Hollywood Reporter considered that Marshall “shows terrific flair with all the usual chases and sword fights, and he handles the 3D well”, and welcomed Penélope Cruz’s character, saying she “brings her Oscar-winning vivacity” and had “lively sexual tension” with Depp.

Writing for The Globe and Mail, Rick Groen found the action scenes to range from “merely competent to tritely cluttered”, but he was pleased with the overall result, calling McShane a “fresh villain” whose “stentorian tones are welcome anywhere”.

Variety’s Andrew Barker considered the film derivative, but accessible. “It has nary an original idea and still doesn’t make much sense, but it’s lost all pretensions that it should”. He praised Geoffrey Rush, stating that he “not only gets the funniest lines and reaction shots, but also starts to siphon away much of the roguish charm that used to be Depp’s stock and trade.”


Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Accolades

The film was nominated for four Teen Choice Awards: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Movie, Sci-Fi/Fantasy Actor, Sci-Fi/Fantasy Actress, and Villain.[171] Its trailer and TV spot were nominated for Golden Trailer Awards.[172] The film won Best Movie for Mature Audiences Award at the 2012 Movieguide Awards. Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011)

The franchise’s first film, Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl, was released in 2003 to a high gross,[1] and positive reviews,[5] with Empire magazine claiming it to be “the best blockbuster of the summer”[38] and Roger Ebert praising Johnny Depp’s performance for its “originality”.

It was directed by Gore Verbinski and produced by Jerry Bruckheimer. The story is of a blacksmith, Will Turner, (Orlando Bloom) and a pirate, Captain Jack Sparrow (Johnny Depp), as they rescue a kidnapped Elizabeth Swann (Keira Knightley) from the cursed crew of the Black Pearl, captained by Hector Barbossa (Geoffrey Rush).

It was nominated for five Academy Awards, but did not win in any of its categories.

It was also nominated for five BAFTA Awards (winning one), five Empire Awards (winning one), one Golden Globe, three Golden Reel Awards (winning one), six MTV Movie Awards (winning one), five Online Film Critics Society Awards, eight Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards, six Satellite Awards, 11 Saturn Awards (winning one), five Teen Choice Awards (winning four), eight Visual Effects Society Award (winning two) and two Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards (winning one),[50][51] with multiple other awards.

Award Category Recipients Outcome
Academy Awards[54] Best Actor in a Leading Role[15][40] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Makeup[15][40] Ve Neill, Martin Samuel Nominated
Best Sound Editing[15][40] Christopher Boyes, George Watters II Nominated
Best Sound Mixing[15][40] Christopher Boyes, David Parker, David E. Campbell, Lee Orloff Nominated
Best Visual Effects[15][40] John Knoll, Hal T. Hickel, Charles Gibson, Terry D. Frazee Nominated
American Choreography Awards Outstanding Achievement in Choreography – Fight[52] George Marshall Ruge Won
Art Directors Guild Excellence in Production Design – Period or Fantasy Film[53] Brian Morris, Derek R. Hill, Donald B. Woodruff, James E. Tocci, William Ladd Skinner, Robert Woodruff Nominated
Artios Awards Best Casting for Feature Film, Comedy[36] Ronna Kress Nominated
ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards Top Box Office Films[55] Klaus Badelt Won
BAFTA Awards Best Makeup and Hair[18] Ve Neill, Martin Samuel Won
Best Special Visual Effects[18] John Knoll, Hal T. Hickel, Terry D. Frazee, Charles Gibson Nominated
Best Costume Design[18] Penny Rose Nominated
Best Actor in a Leading Role[18] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Sound[18] Christopher Boyes, George Watters II, Lee Orloff, David Parker, David E. Campbell Nominated
Bram Stoker Awards Best Screenplay[56] Ted Elliott, Terry Rossio Nominated
Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Family Film[57] Won
Best Actor[58] Johnny Depp Nominated
Cinema Audio Society Awards Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for Motion Pictures[59] Christopher Boyes, David Parker, David E. Campbell, Lee Orloff Nominated
Costume Designers Guild Awards Excellence in Costume Design for Film – Period/Fantasy[60] Penny Rose Nominated
Eddie Awards Best Edited Feature Film – Comedy or Musical[25] Craig Wood, Stephen E. Rivkin, Arthur Schmidt Won
Empire Awards Best Actor[41] Johnny Depp Won
Best British Actress[42] Keira Knightley Nominated
Best Film[43] Nominated
Best Newcomer[44] Mackenzie Crook Nominated
Scene of the Year – “The rum scene”[45] Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[23] Johnny Depp Nominated
Golden Reel Awards Best Sound Editing in Domestic Features – Dialogue & ADR[46][61] George Watters II, Christopher Boyes, Teri E. Dorman, Jessica Gallavan, Ulrika Akander, David A. Arnold, Gloria D’Alessandro, Lisa J. Levine, Victoria Rose Sampson, Karen Spangenberg Won
Best Sound Editing in Domestic Features – Sound Effects & Foley[46] George Watters II, Christopher Boyes, Victoria Martin, Addison Teague, Timothy Nielsen, Ken Fischer, Matthew Harrison, James Likowski, Christine Danelski, Valerie Davidson, Solange S. Schwalbe Nominated
Best Sound Editing in a Feature – Music – Feature Film[46] Jeanette Surga, Christopher Brooks, Kenneth Karman Nominated
Golden Trailer Awards Best Action[62] Giaronomo Productions Nominated
Hollywood Film Festival Hollywood Movie of the Year[63] Gore Verbinski Won
Hollywood Breakthrough Acting Awards[64] Orlando Bloom Won
Hollywood Makeup Artist and Hair Stylist Guild Awards Best Character Hair Styling – Feature[65] Martin Samuel, Lucia Mace Won
Best Period Makeup – Feature[66] Ve Neill, Joel Harlow, Douglas Noe, David DeLeon, Ken Diaz, David Dupuis, Deborah Patino Rutherford, Jene Fielder Won
Best Character Makeup – Feature[66] Ve Neill, Joel Harlow Nominated
Hugo Awards Best Dramatic Presentation – Long Form[67] Nominated
Irish Film and Television Awards Best International Actor[68] Johnny Depp Won
Best International Actress[68] Keira Knightley Won
MTV Movie Awards Best Male Performance[29] Johnny Depp Won
Best Comedic Performance[29] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Movie[29] Nominated
Best On-Screen Duo[29] Johnny Depp, Orlando Bloom Nominated
Best Villain[29] Geoffrey Rush Nominated
Best Breakthrough Performance[29] Keira Knightley Nominated
MTV Movie Awards Mexico Best Look (Mejor Look)[69][70] Johnny Depp Won
Sexiest Hero (Héroe más Sexy)[70] Orlando Bloom Won
Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor[47] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Costume Design[47] Nominated
Best Original Score[47] Klaus Badelt Nominated
Best Sound[47] Nominated
Best Visual Effects[47] Nominated
People’s Choice Awards Favorite Motion Picture[71] Won
Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Costume Design[48] Penny Rose Nominated
Best Director[48] Gore Verbinski Nominated
Best Makeup[48] Ve Neill, Martin Samuel Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role[48] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Picture[48] Nominated
Best Production Design[48] Brian Morris Nominated
Best Visual Effects[48] John Knoll, Hal T. Hickel, Charles Gibson, Terry D. Frazee Nominated
Breakout Performance – On Screen[48] Keira Knightley Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Costume Design[35] Penny Rose Nominated
Best Film – Musical or Comedy[35] Nominated
Best Overall DVD[35] Nominated
Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[35] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture[35] Geoffrey Rush Nominated
Best Visual Effects[35] John Knoll Nominated
Saturn Awards Best Costume[32] Penny Rose Won
Cinescape Genre Face of the Future Award – Female[32] Keira Knightley Nominated
Best Actor[32] Johnny Depp Nominated
Best DVD Special Edition Release[32] Nominated
Best Direction[32] Gore Verbinski Nominated
Best Fantasy Film[32] Nominated
Best Make-up[32] Ve Neill, Martin Samuel Nominated
Best Music[32] Klaus Badelt Nominated
Best Special Effects[32] John Knoll, Hal T. Hickel, Terry D. Frazee, Charles Gibson Nominated
Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor[32] Geoffrey Rush Nominated
Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress[32] Keira Knightley Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role[72] Johnny Depp Won
Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Chemistry[49] Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightley Won
Choice Movie Fight/Action Sequence[49] Won
Choice Movie Liar[49] Johnny Depp Won
Choice Movie Liplock[49] Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightley Won
Choice Breakout Movie Star – Female[49] Keira Knightley Nominated
Visual Effects Society Award Outstanding Matte Painting in a Motion Picture[73] Yannick Dusseault, Susumu Yukuhiro, Jonathan Harb Won
Outstanding Special Effects in Service to Visual Effects in a Motion Picture[73] Geoff Heron, Robbie Clot, Jason Brackett, John McLeod Won
Outstanding Character Animation in a Live Action Motion Picture[73] Sue Campbell, James Tooley, Geoff Campbell, Dugan Beach Nominated
Outstanding Models and Miniatures in a Motion Picture[73] Charles Bailey, Peter Bailey, Robert Edwards, Don Bies Nominated
Outstanding Models and Miniatures in a Motion Picture[73] Geoff Campbell, James Tooley, Steve Walton, Dugan Beach Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Male or Female Actor in an Effects Film[73] Keira Knightley Nominated
Outstanding Visual Effects Photography in a Motion Picture[73] Carl Miller, Michael Conte, Tami Carter Nominated
Outstanding Visual Effects in a Visual Effects Driven Motion Picture[73] John Knoll, Patrick T. Myers, Hal T. Hickel, Jill Brooks Nominated
Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Guilty Pleasure[50] Won
Best Actor[51] Johnny Depp Nominated
World Soundtrack Awards Best Original Soundtrack of the Year[74] Klaus Badelt Nominated
World Stunt Awards Best Fight[75] Tony Angelotti, Mark Aaron Wagner Won
Young Artist Awards Best Family Feature Film – Comedy or Musical[76] Nominated

Pirates of the Caribbean 4: On Stranger Tides (2011) Movie Info

The checkered past of Capt. Jack Sparrow (Johnny Depp) catches up to him when he encounters Angelica (Penélope Cruz), a beautiful pirate that Jack once loved then left. Angelica forces him to accompany her to the Queen Anne’s Revenge, the ship of the notorious Blackbeard (Ian McShane). Accompanied by a zombie crew, the trio sets sail to find the legendary Fountain of Youth. However, Jack’s rival, Barbossa (Geoffrey Rush), also seeks the fountain, as does a ship from Spain.

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