Captain America Reviews
July 22, 2011 by Post Team
Captain America Reviews, “Captain America: The First Avenger” shines in the moments of greatness and patriotism of action, but has some tough battles with the plot, character development and 3D effects. “Captain America: The First Avenger” shines in the moments of greatness and patriotism of action, but has some tough battles with the plot, character development and 3D effects. “Captain America: The First Avenger” is a superhero movie usually mediocre with some flashes of greatness are everywhere. Chris Evans is consolidated as a star, but do not expect to remember anything about it after leaving the theater.
Based on a Marvel Comics series that goes all the way back to World War II and survived several cartoons and comic incarnations as the film passes through the general movements of the main story of the origin the first adventure of the hero.
The film was directed by Spielberg / Lucas protégé Joe Johnston, best known for “The Rocketeer,” “October Sky” and third “Jurassic Park”.
There is some excitement, a truly impressive use of special effects and an air of apology from patriotism, which is kind of refreshing. But the film fails in the areas of the plot, characters and visual effects, pain, especially the worst 3D presentation of any film this summer.
Rogers Steve Evans, a Brooklyn boy exceptionally thin in early 40′s that seems to be about 17 years old. Repeatedly rejected for military service, Rogers finally stumbles upon a top-secret government program to create super soldiers – time when the hero becomes titual.
While the service first in the sale of war bonds, the captain finally fight with the villain (Hugo Weaving), a mad Nazi scientist who is literally worse than Hitler (which is a contemporary and compatriot of the Führer, but still has greatest, the evil plans.)
The CGI used to look emaciated Evans is by far the most impressive of the film. I honestly had to wonder if he had hired another actor, or Evans’s younger brother “or something, to play the part, which is how to convince the CGI.
Unfortunately, the effects largely fall short in almost all others.
The film has cultivated a unique and credible film 1940, but is very low and disappointing action sequence. What’s worse, is the transfer of most atrocious 3D postproduction of all films of this summer (which is really saying something).
Not only is the 3D totally unnecessary, but the glasses add a degree of darkness that undermines the film at all times – especially when we can not see the faces of the characters.
The film is full of characters, often played by strong actors, given little to do.
Weaving, the villain of the “Matrix” is the heavy here, and the character chugs along fine until a moment that seemed lifted from an old “Scooby Doo” cartoon. Toby Jones played Karl Rove, Oliver Stone’s “W” and I can not imagine as anything other than Rove and that – especially when he is playing badly someone’s confidant, as he does here.
Tommy Lee Jones is welcome, but not much depth of character, while Stanley Tucci has been another character too early mentor.
Really make an impression is British actress Hayley Atwell, perfectly channeling cool 1940 film Peggy Carter. And, of course, the plot has to take a huge detour just to shoehorn in a new preview on the film next summer, “Avengers” movie, in this case literally altering the laws of time and space to do so.
It’s been a long summer of superhero movies about second-line occurs in less than stellar in 3D. I hope that next year, when Superman, Batman, Spider-Man and the Avengers all change, whether Hollywood have imagined all this in 3D, or you have passed it.
“Captain America”?? Is not the worst of the crop this year, but it is a “Spider-Man 2″ or “Iron Man” either.
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