Pirates 4 Reviews
May 21, 2011 by Post Team
Pirates 4 Reviews, Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides original series has wisely ejected Orlando Bloom and Keira Knightley and focuses on the playful character of Captain Jack Sparrow (Johnny Depp). Unfortunately, three sequels are too late for this movement obviously realized the filmmakers. Although fun at times, unreasonable Sparrow pirate adventures are merely smooth and predictable.
The fourth includes Sparrow on the streets of London, devoid of a ship and crew. Against his will, the protagonist is forced to attend bad pirate Blackbeard (Ian McShane) in a race to discover the source of lost youth, dormant for centuries. What is the hurry? Everything has to do with a prophecy schematically described. On board, Sparrow also has to deal with other hackers Angelica (Penelope Cruz), who has had a tumultuous past.
Of course, in hot pursuit is a fleet of Spanish ships and return to Captain Barbossa (Geoffrey Rush), now a British officer inexplicably wearing a wooden leg and holding a personal vendetta against Blackbeard. Throughout the trip, each competing vessel must navigate over long distances, to recover a mermaid tears, and found two magic chalices before drinking the legendary source. Sparrow engages in sword fights, is attacked by slimy sea creatures, jumping precariously over great heights and sink out of a building and cliffs … all of which we have already seen action in previous entries.
On Stranger Tides while trying to emulate the beloved original, the latest adventure still permeates many of the shortcomings of the aftermath. Is overloaded with characters, exposure and other puzzling romantic subplot, clumsily embedded in any doubt of missing the antics of Bloom and Knightley. Although, this time, a story of forbidden love between a gentle missionary, Philip (Sam Claflin), and a mermaid named Syrena (Astrid Berges-Frisbey).
This film goes too far beautify their mystical elements necessary. In addition to the vampire-esque sirens, Blackbeard’s ship is a supernatural power cords snake zombie sailors are also thrown into the mix, although its presence is quickly forgotten. Another head-scratching element relates to try to recover the ship Barbossa Black Pearl, which has been miniaturized and stored in a glass bottle. It feels as if this were a fantasy movie only moderately interested in maintaining their original pirate concept – before the close, we’re almost waiting for Sparrow to draw a magic wand instead of a sword.
At least the director Rob Marshall (Chicago) tries to keep the action moving, even if it does not feel as crisp and festive as in previous games. There is a persecution of early entertainment of a palace on the streets of London and as expected, some of the interaction between Rush and Depp McShane is fun. However, despite their efforts, and a line gags hit the target only a quarter of the time.
Certainly it is nice and an improvement in the past irritating sequel, At World’s End. However, Pirates of the Caribbean: At foreign shores has a been-there, done-that fatigue. If you have two hours to kill, this will happen over time, but there is little that is memorable about it – suggesting that it might be time to berth the franchise permanently.
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