Harry Potter Deathly Hallows 2

July 15, 2011 by Post Team 

Harry Potter Deathly Hallows 2Harry Potter Deathly Hallows 2, It’s over. After 10 years, eight films, billions of dollars and countless Halloween costumes poorly executed, series of Harry Potter comes to an end with “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. Part 2″

In an effort singular ending a franchise all “HPATDHP2″ cannot help but be a little anticlimactic, but a fully satisfactory end to what is undoubtedly the largest majority ever to the film saga.

Not only have we seen the young cast, led by the trio of Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint and Emma Watson, go through puberty before our eyes, we have also seen big players evolve in the road. “HPATDHP2″ is a bit hard to film because not only have to fend for itself, but it also has to answer the questions that have been floating around about a decade.

What quickly becomes apparent is that while some elements of previous films certainly come into play, none of the Horcruxes, parents do, or what their-our heroes have been looking around all the time really matter.

As for the plot is concerned, this is a very traditional good guy versus bad guy showdown as Harry faces Voldemort bad ending (yet brilliantly played by Ralph Fiennes).

In addition there is really no development of the main characters, apart from the silly heroic appearance, little Neville Longbottom (Matthew Lewis) and the final revelation of the motivations of Severus Snape (Alan Rickman, who for my money was the greatest artist consistently featured in the series).

But in reality, the “Harry Potter” is more about the travel destination, and though the narrative structure running through these films is revealed to be lazy, winding when viewed from beginning to end, even turns out to be a great ride.

Much of the joy of all the movies you have seen the magic of the sorcerer’s world realized and implemented in a thrilling and compelling. There is plenty of that to be sure “HPATDHP2″ to the point that even the wonderful Maggie Smith as Professor McGonagall reacts with surprise when we speak to life the statues around Hogwarts, saying: “I’ve always wanted to use that spell “.

There are some nits to pick up a number of resolutions in the plot mass rushed past in the interest of time, including the disappearance of some beloved characters support. But director David Yates (who has directed the past four “Harry Potter”) makes a useful work to find appropriate rhythms in sensory-emotional aggression, the action heavy plot.

I have to admit that after the final battle of “HPATDHP2″ I was drowning some pangs of disappointment that I said to myself, “did we really need eight films to tell this story?” Then came a poignant epilogue little to wash away any down.

In a scene that could easily have been corny or exaggerated, we have good times, inconsistent illustrating why the world is worth saving and how we have all experienced our own trials and tribulations that have shaped us into the people we are today.

Of course the best their trials and tribulations could not fill eight films, but not everything can be a heroic boy-wizards, we now?

Whatever the c3acks and flaws that may have, the eight “Harry Potter” is a monumental achievement in filmmaking that will be enjoyed by families for generations to come. As for me, that’s as magical as it sounds.

“Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2″ is rated PG-13 for sequences of intense action violence and frightening images.

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