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"Alita: Battle Angel" Review



I'm trying to imagine the scenario where I sat down to watch Alita: Battle Angel with absolutely no knowledge of what it was or what it was. I would recognize it as a directing film Robert Rodriguez and produced and written together James Cameron? My gut tells me that I would be shocked by Rodriguez's shock – the film carries almost no sign of his previous work – but I could estimated Cameron's contribution.

The film's future dystopian environment, which is clearly divided into evil and heroic ruthlessly, and a love story that spans the gap between two different groups in society comes directly from the Cameron Playing Center. Ality combines the themes and ideas that Cameron has explored in almost all of his films Terminator on Avatar, and even Titanic. Such dialogue is sometimes clumsy and romance is absolutely, absolutely sincere. I'm telling you boys, it's James Cameron's movie!

Visually, Ality is also a year of light than nothing in previous Rodriguez films, which are mostly eccentric tricks like DIY Desperado, Planet Terror, and Machete. Once I wanted to study Rodriguez's studio in Austin, and the shooting range was literally a large green room and the exterior of the building. Ality is at the opposite end of the spectrum from that. It has a futuristic city that has been surprisingly explored in detail. (Weta was responsible for many digital effects.) Drawings of high-tech characters – mostly cyborg and robots – are extremely convincing.

This includes the character of the title being played Rosa Salazar, who discovered a 26-century waste dump from a cyber-doctor named Dr. Dyson Ito (Christoph Waltz). He attaches the still functioning brain and core to the cyborg body and names Alita. She has no memory of her previous life, but she has some incredible ability to fight and she is drawn to the battle with the ominous rulers of a floating paradise floating over her new home, Iron City. Their evil interests are pursued by a mysterious, well-dressed man called Vector (Mahershala Ali).

This is the main conflict, but there are also all linked subplots. These include a thread for Iron Steel robotic hunters, including Zaprana from Ed Skrein, who hunt refugees. There is also a strangely extensive side story involving "motorball", which is basically Rollerball from Rollerball meets Battlebots if the whole thing took place on one of Wachowski's tracks Speed ​​racer film. As with all good dystopias, gladiator games are the only thing to keep the population in line; in Ality, This deflection is a motorbike. Alita uses her super cyborg body to train her motorcycle career with her unusual and intense interest in Hugo (Keean Johnson).

Ality is based on a five-year Yukita Kishiro series of manga and feels that Cameron and co-author Laeta Kalogridis have been trying to clear the whole thing in a two-hour film. The results are incoherent and disgusting – and, of course, exciting in individual moments. The big biker match is amazing as well as Alita fights with the massive cyborg played, at least facially, by Jackie Earle Haley. I kept turning my eyes whenever Alita and Hugo exchanged sweet nohings, but the action scenes and eye candy still blaze me.

Re – qualified cast (including Jennifer Connelly like Dr. Ido ex and Michelle Rodriguez in a small but important role) is usually here to make the very stupid film seem a little less stupid and succeed on this queue. (One of those talented actors-I will not ruin who-for the ages she will also get the scene of death.) But there seems to be some subtext. Ality hardly considering any of the existential questions about humanity that are typical of this science fiction film. It's just a neat action movie. This is one way, at least, it feels like the movie Robert Rodriguez.

Other Thoughts:

-Christoph Waltz is the character of Dr. Dyson Ido. In the original manga, the character had a different first name – and Dyson is also the name of a Cybernetics expert at Cameron Terminator 2. That can not be a coincidence, is it?

– There are no post-credit sequences, but pay attention AlityIt's the last scene and you can see a surprising story.

Gallery – Best Sci-Fi Movie Posters in History:


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