Introductory Paragraph: In the movie “Suicide Squad”, produced by Charles Roven Richard Suckle, Deadshot (a.k.a Floyd Lawton) is a moody person and he is also known as a criminal and a dangerous, bad person, yet he still needs to fight crimes with his bad allies to save the world. He has superhuman accuracy with any weapon he touches and he is like a real life person. In the movie, he says “I don’t save people!” This refers to him being a bad person due to the fact he doesn’t use his special abilities to save people. Also, in the movie, he is having a peaceful conversation and someone interrupts him by saying “coward”, and he threatens that he will hit her by saying “I will knock you out, I don't care if you're a girl. This is an example of him being a moody guy.
This issue is compounded because of the show’s strong use of shocking visuals, such as the leg of the man that Omar shoots with his shotgun, which the director was quite willing to show. To deprive other moments of this same treatment simply because they happened in the past seems like a waste. This issue isn't as obvious for the first few scenes but slowly builds because the characters make a relentless amount of vague allusions to the past, such as McNulty’s previous cases or his messy
The symbolism and allegorical features of the film are both extremely vague and contradictory, making any one interpretation difficult to justify and easy to disprove. When interpreting a work as an allegory, it is always worth paying some attention to the intent of the writers, and the scriptwriters of High Noon intended to write it as an allegory for blacklisting. The easiest way to see this interpretation is to see Sheriff Kane as a victim of blacklisting. His fruitless search for help in fighting Miller symbolizes how alone those brought in front of the House of Un-American Activities were. Their former friends would not help them,
Star Wars involves a lot of shooting and running, and is about good guys versus bad guys. So does “The Most Dangerous Game.” With the Star Wars franchise, we don’t have to worry about things being changed from text to film because it was a film first. In most cases, things are dropped and others are added when a written work is turned into a movie. It’s up to you as a reader and watcher to decide which is more effective with the elements of plot between text and film.
The first change of the movie, which most people saw almost immediately as this character appeared was Mercutio. He acted a lot different in the movie than he did in the play, in the movie he was more childish, immature, more dramatic. For example when Mercutio started telling Romeo the story of Queen Mab, he was more dramatic and sarcastic but by the end he was almost screaming, and during the Capulet party he was extremely childish, which most people thought was funny but if the situation was more serious, many people would be upset and angry with him. I believe that the director decided to change Mercutio in this way is to make it more dramatic than the play was originally, to make the scenes more tense if needed. The kinds of effects that this can have on a viewer that has read the play make it seem like he is extremely childish, and doesn’t really care about most things, and in some parts of the movie it seemed like he didn’t care that much about things that have happened.
His insightful use of satire is the redeeming quality of the movie for me, which in turn allows me to appreciate the dark humor that encapsulates the film. I fear much of the American public will denounce the presentation as untimely and callous to the fears that are so widespread. I hope we can all take away something meaningful from this film and realize the shortcomings of certain ideologies like technological competition that we have clung to during the war. If nothing else people should leave the theatre after seeing this movie and realize that Kubrick actually takes the idea of nuclear war very seriously, and he challenges the audience to question the politics and ideologies that have dominated the country throughout the
While reading non-professional reviews, there are a lot of people that bash rappers for trying to make movies. Many say that 50 cent did a horrible job of acting in this film, but I honestly think he played the role well. He was not actor of the year or anything special but he did great. So his acting is not something I would change in this movie as most people suggest, but the downfall of this movie came from having some over dramatized scenes that would be a little too long. Also the dialogue was good but could've been way better if it gave us more emotion when speaking to each other.
6003 Option 1 Vito Russo, author of The Celluloid Closet (1981, 1987), which was made into a documentary, critiqued not the invisibility of LGBT characters in movies but the way they were depicted. In the movie Cruising, the underlying message was that “homosexuality was contagious and brutal.” (Gibson, pg.304) Another example was in the movie, E.T: The extra-terrestrial, that a lesbian relationship was more intimidating than a creature from outer space. (Gibson.pg.305) In time, no longer were lesbians and gays so odd but most were depicted as violent or depressed. “In the films, The Hunger, Bound, and Basic Instinct showed lesbians as violent and outsiders.” (Gibson, pg.305) Although, the intent was to show the LGBTQ community in a more sympathetic
More often than not, movies based upon novels are disappointing when the two are compared. Readers of James Dashner's The Scorch Trials are most likely appalled at how little the movie follows along with the book. The readers go in expecting to finally see the interpretation of the story they had previously experienced in their heads, only to be let down by how many of their favorite chapters were left out. The dripping metal ball scene, the "safe haven," and the lack of romance between Teresa and Thomas are just a few of the reader's favorite parts from Dashner's book that were cut from Wes Ball's movie adaptation. First, the dripping metal ball scene is left out entirely.
Soon after the release of his play critics began to notice the allegorical nature of the play. It was released in a time when the paranoia and hysteria was very relevant. It was dealt with by people regularly. Miller comments though that the reality of the situation was that The Red Scare was almost a more serious event in his mind. “Inevitably, it was no sooner known that my new play was about Salem than I had to confront the charge that such an analogy was specious -- that there never were any witches but there certainly are Communists.
As a side note, clockwork orange is a vile, wicked movie, which you guys should not bother watching. It is a demonic, sicking piece of garbage. That is a warning. I do not suggest that you watch that disturbing, evil movie, at all. On a lighter note, the video that Bunnee just put up, not too long ago, was a waste of my time to watch, but she looks neat-looking in it in some ways, but the video is lame, for the most part, with the queerish-looking dude in it, which is not Dogman.