Planet Of The Apes Movies

August 6, 2011 by Post Team 

Planet Of The Apes MoviesPlanet Of The Apes Movies, In an era of Hollywood reboots, remakes and sequels, “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” makes the rare move from a film itself, despite its popular origin.

Critics have responded favorably to restart Rupert Wyatt’s “Planet of the Apes” franchise, and his own MTV Movies Blog announces the film as this year’s “Batman Begins.” Wyatt’s strong leadership and the script tight both the credit of the critics, but the look of “Rise of the Planet of the Apes,” which had all the critics was more ready for the special-effects work done by WETA. Andy Serkis Caesar was universally recognized as the best part of the film, and for good reason we can say. But let me tell you if you’ll love it or hate it. Check out our assessment of what critics have to say and decide for itself in theaters this weekend.

“None of the human frame rival Caesar -. Not the superficial romantic Franco teamwork and Freida Pinto, and corporate chicanery course Gen-Sys, which is based sequel as strong as the stories are parallel homo sapiens lax, C├ęsar conversion from jail to-mono charismatic revolutionary pan is almost silent film, with images that illustrate simple and accurate general-guessing personalities such as Caesar and his organization of a group from chaos to order. This is shown in absorption, the style of propulsion, pensive waiting time Caesar as a king in the restoration of hiding in wait. “- Nick Pinkerton, The Village Voice

Special effects
“Even if you do not buy ‘Rise’ as a social semiprofound document, the full integration of seduction of apes and men should loosen the jaw in astonishment. We have reached that moment in the history of cinema, when the gap between the century of live action and animation has been closed, ‘Rise’ is a perfect blend of the two marks a great advance on ‘Avatar’, because it allows motion capture actors and “real” to interact in places natural – in nature. so to speak – beyond ‘Avatar’ fantasy world closed Pandora Technological innovation is sometimes lead yoke of narratives, but Wyatt and his colleagues made sure to marry their visual strategies of the powerful themes result is a work of high, often exciting .. folk art. ” – Richard Corliss, Time

The moral
“The moral issues about genetic engineering are at the core of the story of Caroline (Freida Pinto), a primatologist who falls in love with Franco, is the voice of reason.” Chimpanzees I Love, “tells Will I have also afraid of them .. It is appropriate to be afraid of them..” The bond between Will and Caesar chimpanzee growing unease increases of their own identity, when and Caroline take him to a park with a leash, Cesar meets a German shepherd similarly tied off side two, and Caesar late signs of will. ‘I am a pet? “Later, Caesar was quick to defend a bewildered Carlos as he is harassed by a neighbor and ends up in prison. Behind bars, Caesar decides that apes should launch a revolution.” – Claudia Puig, USA Today

The legacy
“In the original 1968″ Planet of the Apes “(based on the novel by Pierre Boulle French), Charlton Heston’s character, an astronaut stranded on a future Earth by primates war, began the film as a cynical contempt and ended it as one. human anguish of being imprisoned and mistreated by animals Heston’s Taylor taught the value of your manhood Caesar, the super-intelligent chimpanzee star of ‘The Revolt of the Planet of the Apes “(Twentieth Century Fox), follows the reverse path: . He is a monkey who claims his animal nature after being imprisoned and mistreated by men, while the original was a work of speculative science fiction -. chin stroking fable about developments in the nuclear age – the new visit the “Planet of the Apes’ myth is an animal rights manifesto dressed prison-break movie. And, unlike the 2001 Tim Burton dark reboot, this film is a worthy claimant to the throne of ape and rare summer blockbuster that is becoming more and no less fun as you go. “- Dana Stevens,

The last word
“Rise of the Planet of the Apes” explores the roots of the venerable franchise back to a single resident of San Francisco contemporary Supersmart an ape named Caesar. In the process, the film, directed by Rupert Wyatt from a screenplay by Rick Jaffa bold and Amanda Silver, rises above its dramatic deficit, increase the collective IQ of the movies this summer and changes in flight kinetics of fantasy blowing the collective mind. (If you think you’ve had with special effects, expect to see Caesar and his army fighting our species ape confused about the Golden Gate Bridge). “- Joe Morgenstern, The Wall Street Journal

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