Elsa and Anna have done it again. Read the Frozen II Movie Review now… They killed it and has melted everyone with their charm and Elsa’s magical power. Well, Why was Elsa is born with magical powers? What sound it was chasing her for long? The answer is calling her and tormenting her kingdom, which she wants to save. Together with Anna, Kristoff, Olaf and Sven, she’ll set out on a dangerous but remarkable journey. In “Frozen,” Elsa feared her powers were too much for the world. In “Frozen II,” she must hope they are enough.
The sequel Frozen II Movie Review
It is the sequel to Disney’s 2013 blockbuster which stretches the adventures of Arendelle’s magical Queen Elsa (voiced by Idina Menzel); her kind sister, Anna (Kristen Bell); and everyone’s favourite snowman, that’s Olaf (Josh Gad). This time around, the actors engage a perilous journey to a mystical enchanted forest, wishing to discover the source of Elsa’s powers. By which, the sisters would learn and discover the secret of their parents’ deaths and backgrounds. Viewers may feel a lot of surprises and heart-touching moments coming in. All thanks to the special effects and visuals that made the flashbacks beautiful and appealing. Not to miss is the laughter and humour elements thrown by Olaf..ohh he is my favourite.
Music The Charm
Of course — big musical numbers, and new songs added matching the earlier Frozen is an attracting factor. The sequel is conclusively a bit more powerful than the original, which is the good part. The musical visualization that depicted the spirits, the Expect perilous graphics of forest, scenes of elemental spirits chasing and attacking Arendelle/the main characters with the wind, water, fire, and more are worth watching. Feels like another world.
The music (again co-composed and written by spouses Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez) doesn’t include an apparent follower to the once-ubiquitous “Let It Go,” although “Into the Unknown” features the same loving crescendo of Menzel’s beautiful voice. Several of the songs sound related, but that’s to be anticipated from musicians who hit the jackpot with a distinct musical style. Groff’s Kristoff finally gets his big solo, “Lost in the Woods,” which is performed in the style of an ’80s power ballad video and should evoke more than a few laughs from Gen X and older parents. Anna’s song “The Next Right Thing” is compelling and bittersweet, and Olaf’s “When I’m Older” has the amusing tone audiences anticipate from the cute snowman.
— a couple of upsetting (but fleeting) deaths. Stressing everything are positive messages about sisterhood, empowerment, approval, patience, determination, and true love, and both Anna and Elsa are examples of mighty women who lead positively and communicate with and support each other. This is Frozen II Movie Review.
My ratings: 4.5/5
Rating: PG (for action/peril and some thematic elements)
One of the most exquisitely animated films of the decade, filled with striking visual pyrotechnics and incredible attention to detail. I was in love with Lion King and have had my reviews perfectly done for the cast, animation and effects. But I must say Frozen II is all that you guys need to watch. Don’t miss it.
The film is about three women spies, they call them Angels who are appointed by private security and investigative agency, named as Townsend Agency. This Agency is owned by an unidentified millionaire called Charlie who runs his missions through Bosley, his agent or proxy in command. This movie review of Charlie’s Angels will give take you through the Charlie’s Angels of ’70s TV Series. The other two movies that clashed same week did well too. We see Ford V Ferrari ruled the charts with outstanding numbers, read the review here. Audiences have a lot of fun elements and action in the theaters for the Thanksgiving week around the corner.
Director Elizabeth Banks takes the rudder as the next generation of daring Charlie’s Angels take their flight in the theatre near you. In Banks’ strong vision, Kristen Stewart, Naomi Scott, and Ella Balinska are serving for the mysterious Charles Townsend, whose security and the investigative agency has extended internationally. With the world’s briskest, most splendid, and most highly trained women all over the world, there are now the teams of Angels, who are further trained and guided by multiple Bosleys taking on the tedious jobs everywhere. The screenplay is by Elizabeth Banks from a story by Evan Spiliotopoulos and David Auburn.
Movie Review Charlie’s Angels – The story
The film kicks off in Rio de Janeiro, with Sabina Wilson (Kristen Stewart) in a blonde wig teasingly seducing Jonny Smith (Chris Pang), a wrongful figure, and all that is a part of sting operation held by their agency. Later when she was cornered, former MI-6 agent Jane Kano (Ella Balinska) came to rescue. Together, they put their lives on the line to win.
A year later we see these two are united again in Paris, to rescue Elena Houghlin (Naomi Scott). She is a young systems engineer who is a key rack in a company that created Calisto. This is a new device of a sustainable alternative energy source that has an unfavourable side effect: It could kill people, which Elena knew. So doesn’t want it to go in the wrong hands. She assumed that Calisto could be weaponised as an instrument of mass killings, hence the production shall be stopped. With the Angels, Sabina and Jane together with Rebecca (Elizabeth Banks) as their Bosley on the case, uncover the said clandestine plot.
What we shall know about Charlie’s Angels
It is a reboot of Charlie’s Angels of the ’70s TV series which was about a trio of female secret agents (Kristen Stewart, Ella Balinska, and Naomi Scott). Elizabeth Banks directs the movie and is acting as well. The movie switches the franchise’s focus to female empowerment, with themes of marvel, strength, and partnership. There’s also more violence as many could expect, whilst some are pretty intense: The Angels fight the battle with villains in scenes that are full of hard-hitting fights and assault weapons. They take some knocks in the process, and they also kill some of the villains (impalement is especially gnarly). As in the original show, the Angels are robust, tough, intelligent, and savvy; they also swing a killer wardrobe.
In other words, they’re aspirational, not the sex objects. And these Angels are purely refreshingly distinct. The opening scene creates to pay reverence to the original’s playbook, with Stewart’s character using her sex charm to trap a villain – but it’s revealed that the Angels win because society doesn’t require attractive women to be ingenious or competent. Cursing is rare but present (“d–k,” “s–t,” etc.).
Movie Review Ford v Ferrari – Ford v Ferrari gained overwhelmingly and detailed critical reception, with a 92% score at Rotten Tomatoes revealing not just universal recommendation but completely stellar recognition. When audiences and critics all love a film this much and it opens at the top of the box office charts, that’s when actual reviews matter the most. Linking with fans testimonials to become “everyone says it’s great” must-see viewing.
The competition witnessed no match for the super-charged racing film this weekend, where on one side we see as Charlie’s Angeles and The Good Liar they both failed to keep the pace with Ford v Ferrari. (not bad films though, read my review on Charlie’s Angeles). Both films are ending their North American debuts with less than one-third of Ford v Ferrari’s take.
Movie Review Ford v Ferrari – Star Cast
The star cast is also quite strong – The Academy Award-winners Matt Damon and Christian Bale star in FORD v FERRARI. For all the car racing fans outta there, it is based on the extraordinary true story of the visionary American car designer Carroll Shelby (Damon) and the courageous British-born driver Ken Miles (Bale). They both battled together with the corporate intervention, the laws of physics, and their own retired rogues to build an unprecedented race car for Ford Motor Company. Later they take on the dominating race cars of Enzo Ferrari at the 24 Hours of Le Mans in France in 1966. What a remarkable journey and movie it is.
One of the year’s top chart Hollywood contenders raced into theaters full throttle this weekend, as Disney-Fox’s Ford v Ferrari scored the top spot at the box office and a rare perfect grade from audiences.
Like its non-aerodynamic title characters, The Angry Birds 2 Movie is a hilarious ride and takes you to a delightfully entertaining flight. All the way it lands on a great hit of this year.
Oh – did I mention that it is based on a mobile-based gaming app. Thrilling and exciting where one bird is hit by another. the movie focus on real values and teaches forgiveness, teamwork, modesty, friendship etc. It flaunts a plot and action prefaced on the foundational principles of mathematics and it also promotes girls to study science and be a techie. Read, Angry Birds 2 Review.
Storyline – Angry Birds 2 Review
Right from the first scene, it’s verified that this series of ‘The Angry Birds’ is rigidly a kiddie flick and thankfully, it did not even try to something else. In this sequel, the flightless angry birds and the green piggies are back on the island. Both the islands are this being threatened by Zeta – the eagle lady from an alien island. Then they both realised that they shall put their battle on hold and come together to save their islands from a rogue eagle named Zeta (Leslie Jones). Will their magical and weird alliance save the day for the frenemies? This has to be watched for.
Apart from kids, even the adults will be amused to a certain point. This is to thank vigorous voice work executed in the movie. If the sarcastic tone of Sudeikis’s Red is slightly generic, Jones’s larger-than-life vocal appearance makes Zeta outrageous beyond her flamboyant feathers.
Angry Birds 2 Review
The first “Angry Birds” movie was, convincingly a story of scepticism. In this new and refined sequel, the message is more promising: If we could only put down our disagreements, we sway to save the world. That’s not a bad virtuous after all, which is achieved not by slingshot, but centres that are just adroit enough to keep you flickering along.
There is a piece in me that like to tenderly imagine my maverick and seditious soul. But, precisely, I love to have a picky and cosy relationship with my soul that can rub up against a little bit, putting me alive.