Maze Runner Movie Analysis

977 Words4 Pages
When I saw the trailer for this movie I was really exited the first Maze Runner movie have been a really good adaptation of the book. Even if you weren't familiar with the original source written by James Dashner you still could enjoy this post-apocalyptic vision of our future. After escaping from the Maze, Thomas, Newt, Minho, Teresa Agnes, Frypan and Winston are welcomed by Mr. Janson in a protected facility. They meet other survivors from other mazes, and they learn that everyday, a group of teenagers is summoned to be lodged in farms and communities in safe areas. However, Thomas decides to investigate what happens to the teenagers and he meets Aris Jones. Soon they find that the place is a WCKD facility and Ava Paige is alive and the leader…show more content…
He does know how to play the bad guy as usual. Janson is a guy that is committed to finding a cure to the epidemic that is attacking the world as well. He is one of the most enjoyable characters in the whole movie as every time he appears we are reminded of what is really happening in the movie or mostly which way the director is taking us. Gillen should have more interventions in the movie he has managed to have a small success in television, but he should capitalize that on the big screen as he could be that bad guy that you love to hate. Wes Ball, the director of the film did want to have his vision on how the "Maze Runner" should look like and add his touch of adapting the source material, but sometimes complicating things only work against you and this is one of those cases as his attempt falls short and just makes this version so different from the world he try to introduce us in the last film. If you like the first movie and never read the books I guess you are going to be okay with the product. It may be a bit confusing as there is not much explanation of what is happening, but still the movie is enjoyable. If you did read the book, just be prepared to have yourself disappointed as the movie has a different perspective on the tales from the
Open Document