Mcavoy Fassbender First Class
June 3, 2011 by Post Team
Mcavoy Fassbender First Class, Marvel Comics fans are squirming with frustration with the blatant liberties the filmmakers have had with the X-Men canon. But for everyone else, X-Men: First Class is a superhero movie extremely polished and sophisticated in which the characters are so strong that sometimes you forget you’re watching a story about telepaths and men who can bend steel with their minds.
In the picture above, Kick-Ass director Matthew Vaughn deconstructed the comic book genre, delivering a satire that is loving but deeply subversive. With the first class, but Vaughn leaves aside all the irony and comes with one of the best films of X-Men (second only to X-Men 2), returning to his beginnings in the 1960′s when mutants were becoming more frequent after the nuclear tests of the atomic age.
Children, who grow up with strange talents such as the ability to change shape or shoot lasers from his hands to keep their hidden skills, fear of being ostracized and banished. As tensions between the U.S. and the Soviet Union escalated, a CIA agent (Rose Byrne) enlists the help of a telepath Charles Xavier (James McAvoy) to see if the growing number of strangers can be put to use to defend the country. Meanwhile, a Holocaust survivor, Erik Lensherr (Michael Fassbender), who has the ability to manipulate metal, is determined to locate Dr. Schmidt (Kevin Bacon), the Nazi officer who murdered his mother before his eyes and used it for medical experiments.
The eventual friendship between Charles and Erik, will eventually be known as Magneto, is one of the most attractive aspects of X-Men: First Class. We saw these two old foes in conflict for so long that they work together to assemble a team of young mutants, scared and refine their skills is very entertaining (Imagine the Joker and Batman suddenly make nice and helping each other.)
Schmidt, who wants to lead in this country and Russia in a nuclear war in order to strengthen the powers of mutants everywhere, and rid the world of puny humans, plays a bit in general terms by Bacon, but his orchestration of the missile crisis is a smart intersection of history and pure fantasy. The young mutant, played by Jennifer Lawrence (The Raven blue skin), Nicholas Hoult (Beast) and others are all very well, but are the real stars of the film and Fassbender McAvoy, who represent a credible Xavier and Magneto could go from being so tightly allied to mortal enemies.
Vaughn is removed some parts amazing series – Magneto erect a giant underwater sea is an amazing climax – but this is the rare type of the comic book adaptation which is equally entertaining when the characters are sitting around talking.
The X-Men seemed to have ended with the delivery of third seedy The Last Stand, but energizes class and life in the free and opens the door to a lot of potential consequences. In addition, you also get more fun cameo of the year so far. ‘Nuff said.
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