Friday, August 12, 2011

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (2011) review

Posted by Muarif 8:46 PM, under , | No comments

After seven previous films dating back a decade, the Harry Potter arrives at a strong and successful "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. Part 2" The end evokes the solemnity and fear enough to address a adequate and a final dramatic contrast to the luminosity (relative) innocence of "Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone" magic many years ago.

Harry, Hermione and Ron are grown now, and Harry even more facial stubble requires all epic heroes. The time has come for him to face Lord Voldemort in the final confrontation, and conflict is in a range of special effects sequences with power and conviction. I'm still not sure what pins high for wands which consist of, but never mind. They look nasty and deadly.

I dare not reveal an essential detail of the story itself, lest they offend the wing of the police who were on my case lately. Besides, you never know. Maybe they have completely rewritten JK Rowling's latest book in the series. Perhaps Harry dies, Voldemort's victory and the kingdom of evil.

I can see is that the end of the film is a gathering of all kinds for many of the characters we've come to know through the years. So many British actors have played a role in the Potter films than those who have perhaps in fits and starts of resentment. Here we see again that the persons whose names were once new and now resonates with associations: Bellatrix Lestrange, Rubeus Hagrid, Dumbledore, Ollivander, Lucius Malfoy, Sirius Black, Severus Snape, Remus Lupin and Professor Minerva McGonagall so that is called to summon their powers and shield Hogwarts Voldemort.

You do not want to know what happens here at Hogwarts. Many of its bell tower is shining and noble Gothic arches are reduced to ruin and ash, resulting in an apocalyptic battle. The school also seems to have mysteriously moved next to the dizzy heights that allow huge drop in the roadway. There is no place in Britain to match the geography, but Hogwarts is so in the real Britain?

What is the occupation of the British imagination. Remained faithful to the original series by JK Rowling, and is opposed to the temptations of demeans, or to simplify the operation of its complexity. He created an imaginary world with its own logic and coherence, and here in the final, there is a certain satisfaction to see the threads linked, explained, and mysteries lingering suspicions were confirmed.

In a dream sequence, we have the opportunity to see the characters as they were at the beginning. They were so young. Extending something in real time, the story has grown older with. Daniel Radcliffe, who was born in 1989, was 11 when he played the first Harry Potter is 21 now, and he and Ron Weasley (Rupert Grint) and Hermione Granger (Emma Watson) are, fortunately, have remained recognizable, and soldiered through what which is involved in a lot of hard work. Not many young actors have worked tirelessly for a decade.

However, it is evident again in this film than the three son are overshadowed by the secondary characters. Their role is to be courageous, brave and clean-cut. They sneak around and observe things. They listen. They speculate. They are taught to. They endure a little discreet puberty. Harry is struggling to control his magic. Meanwhile, British legends such as Maggie Smith, Helena Bonham Carter, Michael Gambon, Alan Rickman and Ralph Fiennes steal scenes just by standing there. What are the chances of Harry or someone smashed against the face of Voldemort with his nostril slits? Later in the movie, so nothing is left to chance, Voldemort himself considers his own fetus that looks like it was simmered in a red sauce.

Fiennes is Voldemort, who dominates this final installment, which illustrates the old axiom of the actor it is better to play the villain than hero. It requires a great villain to hold its own in crumbled ruins of Hogwarts, and forcing other students to choose between Harry and friends join him on the dark side. Given what happened at Hogwarts, it is hardly surprising that students were not sent home, but since Dumbledore had other things in mind.

This film is impressive staging, the dialogue becomes appropriate attention and not to hurry, there are surprises, which, in retrospect, seems pretty fair, and "Harry Potter" is now an end corresponding to the series's most profitable the history of cinema. These films will be around for a long time. And without breaking a single thing, let me just note that the last scene makes it clear an opening for a sequel. I know that Rowling said there will be no one. Just what I said. "


David Yates


Steve Kloves (screenplay), J.K. Rowling (novel)


Daniel Radcliffe, Emma Watson and Rupert Grint


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