Sonic The Hedgehog 2
In Sonic 2, the world's favorite blue hedgehog returns for a new adventure. Sonic is eager to prove he has what it takes to be a true hero after settling in Green Hills. Dr. Robotnik returns with a new partner, Knuckles, in search of an emerald with the potential to destroy civilizations, putting him to the test.
The sequel leans more on general themes like friendship and devotion, as well as what makes a hero, than the previous film, which effortlessly merged features of the video game into the plot. There are plenty of '90s references tossed in for the adults, from pursuit sequences and romcom repartee to hip hop music. The visual effects in the film mostly work; the human co-stars can interact with the CGI characters in a plausible manner for the most part, except for a few odd instances. The film does, however, meander at slightly over two hours.
Thankfully, it will appeal to its fan base – young kids and more mature Sega devotees – as long as they focus on its beginnings, weaving features of the game into the plot, and keeping up with the quick hedgehog. As you may have predicted, Sonic 2's credits contain yet another teaser. The kids, as well as several adult audience members, shrieked once more. As we walked out, I was once again regaled with tales of a fresh character.
The film tells the story of a riotous, vulgar, iconoclastic riot. Although Paul Verhoeven's latest sensual satire is not for everyone, it is packed with enough concepts that even skeptics will find something to believe in.
While Verhoeven's previous film, the Isabelle Huppert-starred Elle, was subdued and arthouse-y, Benedetta returns him to his Basic Instinct-era erotica comfort zone. The filmmaking is straightforward, almost garish. The score by Anne Dudley is enjoyable, if a little cheesy, and the final act's CGI sky, which foreshadows heavenly judgment, is absurdly cheap. It's a completely European production — a Dutch director working in French on a film set in Italy — but it's B-movie exploitation Hollywood at its core.
That means that not everyone will be singing from the same hymn book. Some will be outraged, while others may find it immature or stupid. True believers, on the other hand, will admire Verhoeven's most daring and daring picture in years: a feminist allegory about a woman achieving power in a patriarchal system – through faith, love, and dildos.
In our mere first-time viewing the film, we can say that it’s an unorthodox triangle of forbidden love in Korean style. The film centers on an unlawful connection between a 32-year-old housewife (Jung Suh) and a naive 19-year-old virgin (Ji-ho Shim). We discover the couple just having consummated their relationship at the point of departure, followed by Kim's arrest for seducing a minor.
When the couple is forced to make a living for themselves, they decide to shack up with Kim's lone remaining pal, Jin (Yun-hung Oh). The picture finally transforms into something more than a simple skin flick about a copulating pair with little in common other than their inability to keep their hands off one other at this point.
In general, Green Chair is a unique and ultimately convincing love story, punctuated by multiple explicit - and often graphic sex scenes.
Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom
The spectacular effects in Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom are technically excellent, but the picture doesn't do anything we haven't seen before, making the film an unsatisfying experience all around. Desperately, the filmmakers have turned to even more outlandish set-pieces, as well as inventing bigger and worse dinosaurs that never existed, all of which necessitates a far too high level of suspension of disbelief.
However, one has to view it as a popcorn movie in order to get its promised experience. It is nevertheless a normal family film that can be enjoyed by all. Typical Jurassic Park fans will enjoy this film, and normal viewers will not be disappointed if it does not entirely entertain them. With all the behind-the-scene stuff, you get lost. You just want to see dinosaurs trample stuff...still, the kind of summer film that you want.