Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

July 14, 2011 by Post Team 

Harry Potter and the Deathly HallowsHarry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2″ is a rare gift. Full-length film franchises generally either disappear or leave fans hanging. Director David Yates takes advantage of the opportunity to close the book in this series by creating a final film that includes moments of deep emotion with the same passion that held great action sequences.

That combination makes the final offer magical. “Part 2″ continues the confrontation between the forces of good – driven by young wizard Harry Potter (Daniel Radcliffe) – and the evil Lord Voldemort (Ralph Fiennes). The calm before the Hogwarts grounds become the stage for the clash between these forces was conducted with great splendor.

The smartest thing the filmmakers did was split the last book into two movies. What on the surface seemed a ploy to milk some more money from loyal fans that turned out to be two very different films – each with a different strength?

“Part 1″ which is their power in the close relationship of the three main characters played by taking the magical elements in the real world.

“Part 2″ is an action movie that occasionally takes a deep breath to allow emotional touchstone moments in history. Under a less experienced hand, these two have fought like other students of Gryffindor and Slytherin. But Yates mix everything so smoothly that different tones are mutually supportive.

There is a tendency in cinema with this fantasy a lot and struggling to ignore the intense efforts to act. That would be a sin in a movie with so much talent. Alan Rickman continues his work as Severus Snape and proves to be a treasure, which they operate; Ralph Fiennes manages to turn in an astonishing performance despite his face hidden behind so much makeup and special effects.

The key is to Radcliffe, which has matured as an actor in each film. Its growth has been the anchor of all the movies and has never been more evident than in this final.

There are two emotional scenes that are so central to the film of any misstep could have sent all production in debris. Radcliffe – continued under the direction of the strong hand of Yates – play with the grace of these scenes, the conviction and the right amount of sentimentality.

It’s hard to talk about the movie without giving away the climax of the important points that have been leaking since the first movie came out a decade ago. If you’ve read the books, just know that the film reflects a deep loyalty to JK Rowling’s original writings.

The film’s only weakness is that there are little dialogue scenes that create larger number of points slower. These points were unnecessary because at this point in the film series, is just the “Harry Potter” educated pack the theaters and they need no explanation.

That’s just a minor flaw in a film that has all the advantages of bringing the franchise to an appropriate conclusion. This may be the end of the film series, but just know this well-crafted end; all is well with “Harry Potter”.


Rated PG-13 for violence.

Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson, Ralph Fiennes, Alan Rickman.

Directed by David Yates.

Duration: 2 hours, 10 minutes.

Grade: A-

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