Review: “Avatar: The Way of the Water” is a complete and memorable cinematic experience

There is no modern film director who has perfect cinematography. Even so, doubting it is peculiar James Cameron A wonderful sequel to “Avatar” could be made. with “Avatar: The Way of Water” The director of “Aliens” and “Terminator 2” has created another sequel that exponentially surpasses everything that made the original film a phenomenon.

A film by 20th Century Studios It opens in theaters in Puerto Rico this Thursday, a complete and memorable cinematic experience. Few modern directors know how to harness the emotional core of their films, with visuals designed to rattle the viewer’s nerves. In this film, Cameron manages to do this in three hours and fifteen minutes. There is no frame without artwork And the entertaining and dramatic pulse of the production leaves the viewer with not a single moment in the storyline that is not solid and exciting.

In a blockbuster with 3,350 special effects, the film’s most effective resource is a script that builds the show around an emotional core that allows the plot to have undeniable universal value. A recurring complaint of Cameron’s films is how the filmmaker uses a simple plot and focuses on the audiovisual program. “Titanic” It is usually dismissed as Romeo and Juliet on a boat and the first “Avatar”. A variation of “Pocahontas” with elements of fantasy and science fiction. In “Avatar: The Way of Water,” Cameron takes the theme of how nature is undervalued and connects it to the inner conflicts of the family nucleus of the first film’s protagonists.

The first part of the sequel shows how after the events of the first film, Neythiri (Zoe Saldana) and Jack Sully (Sam Worthington) They have devoted themselves fully to family life with four children. When three of these reach adulthood, the humans return to Pandora. It follows the protagonists from the forests of Pandora in search of sanctuary with communities of Na’vi living in the planet’s oceans.

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The main plot of the film is how the new generation of the family learns to appreciate and connect with the environment, once again the violent conflict between the slies and the humans is inevitable due to the antagonist played by Stephen Long. The waters of Pandora. A simple and effective theater setup that inspires an epic audiovisual spectacle. For some secondary stories, The script is based on conventions used repeatedly in soap operas. characters revived to conveniently recreate the conflict of the first film; One Another character’s secret pregnancy This leaves loose ends for subsequent series. It’s not on par with the rest of the film, but it doesn’t take away from what James Cameron has accomplished with this sequel.

The poetry of the visuals is present in all segments of the film, the director’s ability to create a visceral scene that reaffirms the power of seeing epic stories on the big screen.

Gillian Patton

"Tv aficionado. Lifelong communicator. Travel ninja. Hardcore web buff. Typical music geek."

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