Friday, August 12, 2011

Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) review

Posted by Muarif 9:00 PM, under ,, | No comments

Nobody makes a hero more sympathetic than a paltry 98 pounds. If intimidated, orphans and people with asthma - if beaten by shaking in the streets on a regular basis - why, very well. Behind the concave chest beats the heart of a lion.

Meet Steve Rogers (Chris Evans), stick figure, which will eliminate the war-time Nazi hunter sturdy frame "Captain America: The First Avenger:" Last summer, a long line of this film very muscular hero. What distinguishes the cap to his story of humble origins, which belongs neither gods nor hairy hot-dogging test pilots, but a Brooklyn boy who just wants to fight for freedom.

Steve has tried five times to enlist but was rejected each time. Then he called the attention of Dr. Abraham Erskine (Stanley Tucci). Erskine is a sweet German scientist, now working for the Americans, with a new super serum that can turn a weakling like Steve in a super-fast, super strong super-soldier. And that created Captain America. Having been abused by the government to sell war bonds and the star in the film of few words, go to the Cape nasty fight this particular film: Johann Schmidt (Hugo Weaving), a Nazi madman controlling a source of blue is terrifying power of the Norse Gods.

"Captain America" ​​is used as an introduction to the energetic character and a wink merrily back to a simpler time. What is lacking in new ideas, enthusiasm makes up for in action and a potential role of a true star that is usual MO quippiness fraternity-boy.

Evans already germinated film in bulk to comic proportions. He needed CGI to shrink it, and the result is a strangely affecting vision: It looks like it dehydrated. Still skinny Steve is a naive and adorable little guy, long tolerate softness supersizing past.

You have to hand in Evans. You also have to hand it to director Joe Johnston - and writers Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely together to adapt the venerable comic books - to successfully exploit the table without embarrassment corniness begins to clog the old WWII movie player B. In addition to its (non-poor), 3-D conversion work, the film is a total setback. The unironic, gently joshing humor seems born of another age.

Director: Joe Johnston

Writers: Christopher Markus (screenplay), Stephen McFeely (screenplay), and 2 more credits »

Stars: Chris Evans, Hugo Weaving and Samuel L. Jackson


Post a Comment


Blog Archive