Justin Bieber Movie

February 11, 2011 by Post Team 

Justin Bieber Movie, (CP) – Part biopic, part concert film and all the crowd pleaser, “Justin Bieber: Never Say Never” is a huge party in the glossy musical phenomenon who knows exactly what to do to send its target audience “between girls in all its cries of vertigo.

This includes an unusually effective use of 3-D director Jon Chu M. (“Step Up 3D”), so be prepared for plenty of shots of nostalgia Bieber research into the camera, reach out your hand to catch while singing one of its infectious pop songs. (And parents, be prepared for a temporary hearing loss.)

Bieber is an easy target for someone who graduated from junior high school: He’s 16, smooth and pretty, with an androgynous look that recalls Hilary Swank in “Boys Do not Cry” and fun way non-threatening about him. And that hair … this famous main that switches back and forth and always falls just a soft, feather stroke. (What he wears on top of his head – always present in New York Yankees cap in favouritecolour, violet – is more alarming given its ubiquity and influence, he could be casting a generation of Yankee fans unsuspecting young. And it would be bad.)

But as film Chu revealed through home movies of Bieber small Canadian town of Stratford, Ontario, in early YouTube videos and interviews with people who have discovered, it is preternaturally gifted, grotesque and constantly on point laborious. In the sense of rhythm, it appears at the age of 2 to its street art confident outside a theater at the age of 12 at the audacity he showed in approaching his mentor prospective Usher and offering to sing for him just a few years ago, Bieber has always seemed fearless, and yet the earth.

He could not be more contemporary, having built a system of popular support through social networks, yet it has that old thing called moxie. And it really seems like a good boy – it is hard not to love.

Of course, “Never Say Never” plays like an extended infomercial for Bieber, similar to recent films 3-D Miley Cyrus and the Jonas Bros. We get no idea who is really Bieber, if he fears, if he gets sick of touring and lack of regular-kid stuff, what he thinks of the horde of girls who tremble and flail at the mere mention of his name. But along these lines, Chu did an excellent job of transmitting the incomparable pleasure of being young and full of love for your first idol crush; images of girls sobbing and hugging is repetitive, and “Never Say Never “probably would have been about 15 minutes shorter. But if you grew up adoring Shaun Cassidy or Paul McCartney, Michael Jackson or Justin Timberlake you.

And Bieber – which may or may not have had any real contact with a girl romantic, never, as far as this film is concerned – at least knows how to make girls feel special when they mingle among them. During a particular song at each concert, members of his “team” to pick a lucky gal’s audience sit on stage and receiving roses and a special serenade. Whether or not he knows what he does, he at least seems good.

The performance is at the heart of “Never Say Never” – the title of a song Bieber – with Chu recounting the days before his concert at Madison Square Garden, which sold out in 22 minutes. Managers – including his mother’s Christian devotion unique stylist, manager, vocal coach and bodyguard – surround and guide every step of the way, providing some hope that it will make the transition to adulthood adults with more discipline and grace that other celebrities teenager who shall remain nameless.

The only source of tension: Is her vocal chords held tense for the big night? When you are as dreamy and magical as Justin Bieber, and everything is going your way, there’s really no doubt. So you might as well sit back and enjoy the show.

“Justin Bieber: Never Say Never,” a Paramount Pictures release, is rated G. Running time: 105 minutes. Three out of four.


Motion Picture Association of America rating definitions:

G – General audiences. All ages admitted.

PG – Parental guidance suggested. Some scenes may be unsuitable for children.

PG-13 – Special parental guidance strongly suggested for children fewer than 13. Some material may be inappropriate for young children.

R – Restricted. Under 17 accompanied by a parent or adult guardian.

NC-17 – Not fewer than 17 admitted.

Copyright © 2011 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.

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