Crazy (co-written by Doremus and his frequent companion, Ben York Jones) and the structure of his story are likely to lose some viewers. The film explores a specific moment in a long and winding relationship; The jump between scenes can be a bit confusing, even if Doremus tries to smoothly transition to the viewer using technical tricks like editing or time-lapse recording. Nevertheless, there are several points in the film where an intimate or emotionally intense scene paves the way for the characters to a new time and entirely new circumstances, and Doremus and Jones are not always able to retain the narrative or thematic outline they want. to be followed.
These breaks are especially noticeable in the storylines supporting the characters of Samantha (Jennifer Lawrence) and Simon (Charlie Bewley) - two people Jacob and Anna are embroiled in as they struggle with their relationship. Sam and Simon's upcoming and eye-catching moments point to drastic changes that the viewer must accept suddenly and without warning, and highlight a second problem with the filmmakers' narrative approach: focus.
In this film, the love between Anna and Jacob is almost more of a character than the lovers themselves, in the sense that we see every moment their love sparkles or falls over (for better or worse) and is obscured by another person. difficulties or were healed by re-healing. Of course, the film is about the interactions of James and Anna - and in this respect, the film is very underrated, often based on inference and subtlety - but given the importance of certain details and secondary characters, there are important moments that the viewer never notices. insight into ... Through the class structure, Crazy asks us to just accept the occurrence of certain changes in circumstances or characters without being able to see the turning moments,
This question becomes even more apparent even at the end of the disturbing moments of the film, which is sure to confuse all viewers with the proverb of "ordinary essence", while completely deterring others. Shame because the subtlety of Doremus and Jones puts their story to a serious end to Like Crazy and gives an insight into the nature of love. And considering the talents of the two actors who tell the story, it would be easy, even enriching, to mark a few key moments along the way that made the goal even more satisfying and sonorous.
"The Rock" is the one that is primarily responsible for making Central Intelligence better than the comedy plot and the sum of the twists. "Bob Stone" (I think John Candy is dating Arnold Schwarzenegger) most closely resembles Johnson's real public figure of all the roles the actor has turned to a wrestler to date - not only one of Johnson's most enchanting unconventional and loving performances, but at the same time unexpectedly vulnerable in its own comic way. Central Intelligence also includes a certain amount of self-reflection (and self-rescue) jokes about "The Rock," most of which only work because Johnson is so eager to entertain. Bob "The emotional arc in the movie is similarly disappointing because of that
Thurber has more experience directing comedy than operational filming, so it's no surprise that Central Intelligence uses Johnson better for comic effects than for stunning action sequences. While Thurber and photographer-film director Barry Peterson (Jump Street 21 & 22) make a lot of solid, visually oriented jokes and visual profiles based on Johnson and Hart's very different physical sizes, they are less successful in creating an extraordinary quarter. fight scenes and shooting - even if there is someone like Johnson who can handle the stunt job. Central intelligence is therefore unable to strike a balance between memorable comedy (single-line, comic-book images) and such thrilling thrills.
Since Central Intelligence focuses primarily on Johnson and Hart's enemies, the rest of the supporting actors - including Danielle Nicolet (Reborn Virgin) and Amy Ryan (Spy Bridge) as Calvin's wife, Maggie, and Bob's CIA chief, Agent Pamela Harris - were allowed to play more established characters to get movie stars backing off their jokes. Nevertheless, they play a role well in the film, as do other famous characters who either play cameo roles or play small but important roles in the Central Intelligence story (leaving their identities as intact as possible to keep the surprise). .
After all, the comic chemistry of Kevin Hart and Dwayne Johnson saves Central Intelligence from being an interoperable but memorable mainstream action / comedy. The movie doesn't put much of an explanation (in terms of storytelling quality and filmmaking), but it manages to clear that track in a big way thanks to its performancean assumption (way, way, out) in a long meditation on the nature of life, death and all imprisoned people.
The meditative sound begins quickly as the movie opens in a hospital room, where a dying woman asks her daughter to read it from the diary of a man named Benjamin Button, hoping that Button's thoughts about an underdeveloped life will give her some perspective in her life. in their own last moments. The rest, as they say, are reflections. The point is, these feedbacks make us feel like we're going through the type of dream we remember. Thanks to the brilliant director David Fincher.
Six years after the release of the nostalgic arcade adventure game Wreck-It Ralph, Walt Disney Animation Studios continues: Ralph cuts internet access. Known for its iconic princess films, child-friendly adaptations of fairy tales and - for a short time in the early 2000s - experimental animation features, Disney rarely releases theatrical sequels to its films. Instead, Disney focused more on continuing the live video with animated blockbusters. However, that begins to change as Ralph Breaks gets its online theatrical premiere, and Disney plans to debut Frozen 2 next year. Now fans have the chance to see the Ralph Wreck-It characters on the big screen again during the course of the movie. Ralph Breaks The Internet is bigger and friendlier with Disney's fun nostalgia,
Ralph Breaks is on the Internet six years after the events of Wreck-It Ralph, and Ralph (John C. Reilly) and Vanellope (Sarah Silverman) remain best friends, spending each night together, discovering the arcade closed at Litwak Family Fun Center & Az. It quickly becomes clear that Vanellope was tired of the monotony of his life, there were only three numbers in the Sugar Rush race car. When Ralph tries to give Vanellope something new by building a new experimental track, his player accidentally interrupts Litvak's game. And when the company that built Sugar Rush went bankrupt, Litvak found it easier to shut down the game entirely than to spend too much money on a spare part.
While Fix-It Felix Jr. (Jack McBrayer) and Sergeant Calhoun (Jane Lynch) take part in abandoned Sugar Rush racers, Ralph decides to go online and buy a spare part himself. So Ralph and Vanellope begin their internet search for parts of the game. Their adventure reaches them through different worlds of the internet, including the online game Slaughter Race, in which they meet the rider Shank (Gal Gadot), whom Vanellope quickly begins to imitate. Ralph and Vanellope also come across the personalized search engine KnowsMore (Alan Tudyk) and Yesss (Taraji P. Henson), the main algorithm of the site called BuzzTube, which is a combination of BuzzFeed and YouTube. However, it becomes clear that Vanellope and Ralph don't meet face to face as they talk about their dreams of what their life could be like.
from the audience so that they can be appreciated on a deeper level.
The parenting guide summary sounds like an (unimaginable) speaker for executives with a high concept of a dirty couple paired up by two senior comedians who already outperform their quality. Thirty-year-old veteran minority baseball commentator Artie Decker (Billy Crystal) is forced to retire - obsolete and fired - just before his lively ex-daughter's wife Diane (Bette Midler) pledges to look after her grandchildren. week.
This would theoretically offer her adult daughter, Alice (Marisa Tomei) and her close husband, Phil (Tom Everett Scott), alone, while the latter would receive an award for a breakthrough in new home technology (basically Siri for the whole house). Do old-fashioned Artie and Diane clash with their Gen Z grandchildren (raised in the 21st century according to their mother's PC parenting methods)? Spoiler: Yes.
Parental Care uses a full-length sitcom narrative format, with episodic events, haunted humor, and a third action that blends everything (with the life-empowering lessons you need). It's easy family fluff in every sense of the word. Surprisingly sweet-temperate, he has no interest in the boundaries of the PG classification, avoids greetings beyond greeting - and (shockingly) thinks about certain aspects of modern American life and the differences between generations. And yes, despite the fact that a few people have been dealing with Crystal feet for a long time and the kid who has a bathroom
Avengers, Iron Man 3, Thor: The Dark World and Captain America: After the events of the Winter Soldier, Ultron Age finds secret heroes in a campaign to capture Hydra's loyalists and secure alien technologies (which went wrong). hands). The Crusade is nearing the edge of the structure of Iron Man, Captain America, Black Widow, Hulk, Thor, and Baron Hawk-Eye - a Hydra officer who is experimenting with Loki's fall in hopes of using his powers.
During the attack on the Sokovian Strukker complex, the Avengers encounter "increased" enemies, Pietro (Quicksilver) and Wanda (Scarlet Witch) Maximoff - as well as scientific data coupled with the development of Tony Stark's artificial intelligence to defend the Earth from the increasing alien invasion ... danger . To protect the world from future wars, Stark creates his worst nightmare: Ultron, a destructive AI that bends to hell to play God - and takes revenge on its creator.
for two and a half hours). hours).
Central intelligence revolves around Calvin Joyner (Kevin Hart), a mild mandarin accountant who has been increasingly frustrated by the revelation of his life since he was king of high school. With his twentieth high school reunion just around the corner, Calvin will soon cross the street again with Bob Stone (Dwayne Johnson): the formerly obese outsider Calvin was nice in high school has now grown up and has become. the muscular (but kind and fun) lady - couldn't wait too long to reconnect with her old "best friend" Calvin. As it turns out, Bob is also a CIA agent turned villain - and now the government is hunting.
Bob tells Calvin that he was actually hiding deep. He is trying to identify a CIA traitor (code-named "Black Badger") who wants to sell terrorists classified information from the US government. Despite his protests, Calvin is forced to join Bob's mission and use his accounting skills to help solve the case, even though it is still unclear if Bob is telling the truth… or maybe Black Badger himself.
Director: Dodgeball: The true story of the Underdog, and we are Millers Rawson Governor Marshall Thurber. Central Intelligence is a useful feature / comedy that portrays Kevin Hart and Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson's features more effectively as an on-screen comic book duo than anything else. . Fortunately, the chemistry between the film's leadership - coupled with a heavy but worthwhile anti-bullying message - offsets the film's lack of material in the other classes. Johnson and Hart have already planned several films to collaborate (starting with a Jumanji reboot) and it's easy to see why, relying on the friendly and fun screen dynamics that coexist in Central Intelligence.
Hart, when Johnson is added to the mix, becomes an ordinary, though at the same time insecure, straight man to play, which is a good change from the roles in the previous comedy film - although Hart is ready to be a mouth-to-mouth comic with a motorbike when Johnson doesn't show up on the screen. Fortunately, Hart and Johnson play together a lot in the interview; this allows Thurber, along with screenwriters Ike Barinholtz and David Strassen (The Mindy Project), to build a story that is largely a series of comic book scripts, with his work (slightly better than the others, of course) Hart and Johnson focusing on a dynamic duo. The entire history of Central Reputation is finally characterized by numbers,
In Crazy, director Drake Doremus tries to describe a struggle for an affair with one of the young couples - a love that they try to maintain over the years, through geographical distance and personal and professional change. The film poses a simple question: is it possible to live something as honest, clear and fragile as true love, to live the awkward path of life?
Anna (Felicity Jones) is a brilliant and passionate young writer who was in her final year of college in Los Angeles. There he meets Jacob (Anton Yelchin), a quiet and shy young carpenter studying furniture design. Nowadays, it was Anna who took the first step and wrote a love letter to Jacob to invite her on a date where there is an immediate, undeniable and passionate relationship between them. Their love is carefree and strong until reality inevitably intervenes: after graduation, Anna's student visa expires and she is forced to return home to London. The idea is to split the tears in the hearts of both young lovers until Anna makes a bold decision: ignore her visa mandate and spend a more enjoyable summer in Jacob's arms.
Summer couldn't have been happier for the couple, and when Anna finally returns to London, they assume it will be just a brief absence. However, authorities do not approach visa issuing easily and Anna and Jacob will soon fall into a nightmare of immigration laws and bureaucratic mergers as they struggle desperately to stay in touch. This struggle for love lasts for years as Anna and Jacob grow up and change, meet and move away - trying to pursue love elsewhere, only struggling with the inevitable magic of true love.
Like Crazy, it is inspired by the fantastic performances of two young leaders. The chemistry between Jones and Yelchin is underrated, but strong and attractive that you should watch out for. The couple communicates the amount of thoughts and emotions with the simplest glances, gestures and smiles; The relationship between Anna and Jacob is real and organic, and almost always seems logical when it comes to growth and transformation. Of this pair, Jones stands out the best by playing a nicely updated version of a girl in love; the film as a whole offers us characters who, in a refreshingly modern style, turn into the gender roles and trophies of a classic romantic movie. This is a very current love story.
While the characters themselves are strong, the stimulation of Like
Despite Ant-Man's outstanding performance, Joss Whedon's Age of Ultron essentially closes the door to the story of the second phase of the Marvel Cinematic Universe while opening several windows to the third phase. The latest Avengers team creates everything fans can expect from Marvel movies: a worldwide adventure, CGI battles, future universe settings, an Easter comic, a concise character drama and an episode with Stan Lee. As a result, the movie is a must for everyone, young and old, followed by Marvel's combined take on the movie. While with larger, more sophisticated special effects, new central villains, and some compelling foundations for Phase 3 "Civil War", the Age of Ultron will be less accessible to viewers unfamiliar with the ongoing storyline - in fact,
Nevertheless, the main plot is successfully based on the films and the individual fights resulting from them - each revenge hero puts his own obstacles (physical, mental or emotional) to overcome. To that end, the addition of the Scarlet Witch (Elizabeth Olsen) and her ability to manipulate minds puts the Avengers into a deeper and darker self-esteem - revealing conflicting ideologies within the team. It's a subtler and more serious approach to conflicts between the Avengers, where fear and insecurity foster discrimination - misunderstanding ("This is beyond you, metalhead. Loki is before Asgard's justice") and superhero machismo ("You"). don't let the dude play the victim, put him on the wire and let the other one climb on him.)
Most of the actors, especially the actors they got their solo movies for, play an equal role (Captain America, Iron Man, and Thor) - a fun one-line, offering a mix of sincere personal drama and bad superhero moments. Nevertheless, the most influential scenes come from characters and characters that weren't under the title of a Marvel movie. The Hulk (Mark Ruffalo), who controls the "other guy" during Bruce Banner's fight, offers a surprisingly impressive mirror of a black widow (Scarlett Johansson) to reflect her own troubled past - and think about it. who do you want to be.
Nonetheless, the film's biggest surprise was previously the Side Avenger, Clint Barton (Hawkeye), who plays the most brilliant and appropriate role in the Age of Ultron. While Barton was an ignorant drone in the Avengers, this circle is becoming a massive cryptocurrency for a moving public
Disney Directors: Rich Moore and Phil Johnston (Wreck-It Ralph, Zootopia) Based on a screenplay by Johnston and Pamela Ribon (Smurfs: The Lost Village, Moana), Ralph Breaks is a solid sequel to the online movie Wreck-It Ralph. Its traditional sequel, Ralph Breaks, is bigger than its online predecessor, showcasing its heroes in the never-ending world of the internet. To balance this huge scenery, the plot of the film focuses directly on Ralph and Vanellope's friendship, in an exceptionally well-established way. The couple has no traditional villains to face Ralph Breaks online. Instead, the real villain - and the real danger of friendship - is insecurity. The movie is a wonderful and surprisingly impressive message of trusting friends and adjusting in a relationship that grows and develops.
An anonymous man in All in Lost (Robert Redford) finds himself in a dangerous spot in the middle of the Indian Ocean after his yacht Virgina Jean collides with a drifting sea container. The old sailor shows strength and ingenuity beyond his age as he manages to repair the damaged body of his venerable ship (despite the limited resources available to him) and pump massive amounts of flooding from the main cabin.
Due to the destruction of navigation equipment and radio, the mysterious sailor must rely on his knowledge of the sea and instincts to survive. Who will ultimately triumph in this fundamental struggle between humanity and nature?
Written and directed by JC Chandor (Margin Call), All is Lost is an amazing adventure at sea with Alfonso Cuaron's cosmic bronze along the Gravity, but without any revolutionary visual style and unusual shooting techniques. The pace of the narrative is similar, but the script ignores the philosophical and emotional aspects that are present in Cuarón's film. What it ultimately creates is a work of art that is a competent example of minimalist storytelling but feels too cold and from