Diary Of A Wimpy Kid Movie Review…
The Mummy is a remake of the 1999 film and a better story line by Alex Kurtzman. Nick Morton (Tom Cruise) has these weird dreams that makes him a Jekyl during his dreams and at the end of the film. Dr Henry Jekyll (Russell Crowe) It becomes a sequel as I watched it, it had the feel during the film. I thought it was scary and it had action packed for this type of film and was a great surprise for the better. The unfortunate situation in this film there were some scenes of violence that may have been too much for a PG-13.
This film left me with a Dr. Henry Jekyll (Russell Crowe) and Hyde moment which gave me a sneak peak of the next sequel. It also gave me information of the connection of Dr. Henry Jekyll and Nick Morton and will see what happens with those character developments in their next films working together as Alex Kurtzman puts together.
It stands as a major victory for Universal’s Dark Universe and Tom Cruise. The cast is very strong and director Alex Kurtzman utilizes these actors in roles that works well together. I believe the whole world will becomes aware of the existence of superheroes and supervillains, the Universal Monsters franchise will keep us in suspense on that for future films like this one.
Colossal is a giant lizard-like creature is attacking Seoul and Gloria (Anne Hathaway) realizes for some weird reason she is connected to this monster. If it weren’t for a teasing scene at the beginning and the existence of reviews like this one, you might mistake Colossal for a certain kind of diffident, funny-sad, exasperating drama.
Kaiju is halfway around the from wherever Oscar and Gloria are. Eventually, it will battle a giant robot. What this has to do with two self-absorbed Americans is at first baffling, then intriguing, and finally obvious. We learned back in ninth-grade English that monsters are metaphors, and it’s an insight that never gets old.
They are twinned — and also opposed — volcanoes of frustration and resentment. The disproportion between their personal feelings and the wanton destruction of real estate and innocent life is both comical and horrific, and also oddly persuasive. Inside each of us is a colossus with the power to smash everything to pieces.
It turns Gloria’s problems that collide with Oscar’s sense of aggrieved entitlement. Mr. Sudeikis, to some degree, upstages Ms. Hathaway. Both play ingeniously against type, but while she is an anti-princess from the start — with some of the thrilling unpleasantness that galvanized his nice-guy persona and turns it inside out.
Credited to New York Times