Je n'ai pas pu aller au bout, car même l'action y est boursouflée de prétention et de bêtise ; la réalisation est agitée et dans l'ensemble assez peu lisible. Dang Brolin, you're on a roll! Usually when Deadpool falls back on a tired trope, he turns to the camera and milks it for comedic effect. The film lives and dies by its charismatic star and his portrayal of the titular, motormouthed antihero, who provides a seemingly never-ending commentary on the events transpiring on the screen, peppered with fourth-wall-breaking references to, well … just about anything that comes to his fractured-but-funny mind. The movie actually featured Deadpool in a scene, which was left on the cutting-room floor. What's more, while the titular character is still top banana in the shock department this go around, he's also far more emotional.
And also the Scary Movie series. This is horribly ugly with extreme gore! Cette suite qui continue d'abuser des clins d'oeil vis-à-vis du spectateur pousse encore plus loin la déconnade et se perd par la même occasion dans une vulgarité permanente et des blagues prout-prouts de collégien prépubère. Directed by David Leitch, the co-director on the aforementioned John Wick, Deadpool 2 brings back Ryan Reynolds as Wade Wilson, the mutant mercenary with an overactive healing factor and an even more overactive mouth. Much like the first film, story is secondary to spectacle and opportunities for a good joke in Deadpool 2. In fact, I cannot recall a matching of a character with an actor as pitch perfect as Reynolds with the wise-cracking Merc with the Mouth. Intruders killing family members and dying in house fires are very realistic, plausible things that could seriously give your kids nightmares. The action's bigger, the cast expands and the stakes are heightened.
In my opinion, it's honestly just as good. Oh, and -- as always -- stay for the credits. However, unlike the first movie, Deadpool 2 consists of 1 use of the stronger c-word. The new additions like Brolin and Beetz work, so do some movie quotes and 4th wall jokes, but unfortunately the potty level is in the majority. And do you really want them to see a kid, looking to be their age, who wants nothing more than to go on a murderous rampage? If you're not at least somewhat amused by this, Deadpool 2 isn't for you.
After the flashback, Wade teams up with Colossus voiced by Stefan Kapicic to become one of the X-Men in training. The film starts off strong and and doesn't slow down. One sequence in the middle of the film encapsulates Deadpool 2 at its best. This movie surprised me with its current jokes and vibrant cast. And that said, it is, just like the first movie, a love story at its core. If your kid is de-sensitized to the kinds of violence and level of language that is in this film already, then by all means. Some gore, still a bunch of blood spirts and graphic deaths, but honestly not too much.
In other words, it's targeted specifically at older audiences. From Josh Brolin's Cable First Thanos now Cable. Eventually, Cable , a soldier from the future, arrives on a mission to alter the past in the name of preventing unspeakable crimes in the future. It occupies that same hyper-real fantasia of the first film, but with enough flair - certainly visually - to feel independent of the original. A lot of it was done for comedic effect, but it can get pretty crazy. Club members also get access to our members-only section on RogerEbert. Since I had a great overall movie experience when seeing this, I've decided to round up to a 9.
Where Thanos struggles with his relationship to his daughter through interactions with her and decisions he makes through the film, Cable carries a teddy bear. It defines Deadpool's motivation for the whole movie. There was some swearing but nothing worse than Kingsman and the violence was pretty bad but not horrible, there was no sexual content other than references in this. Deadpool proved that audiences were hungry for a superhero as self-aware as they are; Deadpool 2 proves that character can actually ground an ensemble. The language was about on par, too. Can it live up to the ever-increasing hype? By the time all the pieces are in order, you're left tapping the theater seat waiting for things to happen instead of being about to happen. There can never be a sense of stakes with a gleeful, fourth wall-breaking cartoon of a character who bounces back like Wile E.
The result was 2016's Deadpool, a huge smash and proof that a lucrative audience will turn out for more adult-oriented, outrageous, grisly versions of comic book movies. Despite this rather grim-sounding premise, a lot of how much you like Deadpool 2 will depend on your tolerance for the ratatat reference-a-minute style that Reynolds is so good at. Yes, Deadpool 2 swiftly pokes fun at the event in a lengthy title sequence that painfully drives those jokes into the ground, but that doesn't make up for the narrative vacuum the movie struggles to compensate for. People are crushed, smacked by trucks, impaled, burned by acidic vomit, run over, shredded, torn in half, etc. It relies too heavily on those aforementioned tropes, and on top of that it forgets to give you a reason to care about much of what's happening. Last night there were at least 15 kids in the theater, some as young as 9 or 10.
This is clearly the role Reynolds feels a spiritual kinship with, and his caddish, charming, persistent persona makes the perfect conduit for the film's vulgar insanity. They ruined the name of Marvels. Can Deadpool save the kid, save the day, save the future, and save himself from incessant fourth wall breaks? Warning: mild spoilers for Deadpool 2 below. However, what stands out the most are the hilarious opening credits and post-credits scenes, perhaps the best in Marvel movie history. The Basanti of superheroes is back and must form a team X-Force of his own. Referencing the star outside of the film? Now, two years later with new director David Leitch at the helm, eventually recaptures the original's manic mix of comedy and action.