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Pirates Of The Caribbean At World’s End

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World’s End

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End is one whiz-bang of an action flick. There’s no denying that. The wind is howling, the sails are at full mast and the anchor hasn’t just been hoisted, it’s been pounded into small pieces and loaded into cannons. It’s obvious that the film’s creators (Curse of the Black Pearl and Dead Man’s Chest director Gore Verbinski helms this one, too) wanted nothing more than to top everything they’ve done up till now. In fact, they want this film to have more heroes, more villains and a bigger, splashier pirate sea battle than ever a bunch of landlubbing moviegoers saw before. But as it’s said onscreen, “There’s a cost for what we want most.” To set up all those special effects, the story gets pulverized. After we have the rug pulled out from under us again and again by duplicitous plot twists, we lose track of who the good guys are—if we ever knew to begin with. I started asking myself, “Will anybody do the honest, upright thing?” Then, after the villains one-up each other with desperately dastardly deeds to demonstrate who has the super-evil-dude market cornered, we aren’t sure who we want to hate, either. And as the messiness mounts, we begin to care less and less about where this aimless projectile of a movie is heading. All that’s left is crash-boom! What was born from an amusement park ride ends up as little else. An almost three-hour boat ride through Disneyland’s pirate world. The monsters moan and the pirates prance and the ship rocks, but Jack, Elizabeth and Will end up meaning as little to us as those theme park animatronics. Putting aside the romanticizing of piracy, violence and dark spirituality (if you’ve even heard of the Pirates movies, you know those things are all in there), the other cost of selling your soul for a few more big bangs is that At World’s End feels as heartless as its scaly, squirmy-faced villain, Davy Jones. You have to sit through 10 minutes of credits to be shown one brief tender moment that rings true. One earnest soul you might identify with. But that’s like tormenting a parched pirate—stuck in the middle of the land of death—with a single drop of water.
pirates of the caribbean at world's end 1

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

ConclusionPirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End is one whiz-bang of an action flick. There’s no denying that. The wind is howling, the sails are at full mast and the anchor hasn’t just been hoisted, it’s been pounded into small pieces and loaded into cannons. It’s obvious that the film’s creators (Curse of the Black Pearl and Dead Man’s Chest director Gore Verbinski helms this one, too) wanted nothing more than to top everything they’ve done up till now. In fact, they want this film to have more heroes, more villains and a bigger, splashier pirate sea battle than ever a bunch of landlubbing moviegoers saw before. But as it’s said onscreen, “There’s a cost for what we want most.” To set up all those special effects, the story gets pulverized. After we have the rug pulled out from under us again and again by duplicitous plot twists, we lose track of who the good guys are—if we ever knew to begin with. I started asking myself, “Will anybody do the honest, upright thing?” Then, after the villains one-up each other with desperately dastardly deeds to demonstrate who has the super-evil-dude market cornered, we aren’t sure who we want to hate, either. And as the messiness mounts, we begin to care less and less about where this aimless projectile of a movie is heading. All that’s left is crash-boom! What was born from an amusement park ride ends up as little else. An almost three-hour boat ride through Disneyland’s pirate world. The monsters moan and the pirates prance and the ship rocks, but Jack, Elizabeth and Will end up meaning as little to us as those theme park animatronics. Putting aside the romanticizing of piracy, violence and dark spirituality (if you’ve even heard of the Pirates movies, you know those things are all in there), the other cost of selling your soul for a few more big bangs is that At World’s End feels as heartless as its scaly, squirmy-faced villain, Davy Jones. You have to sit through 10 minutes of credits to be shown one brief tender moment that rings true. One earnest soul you might identify with. But that’s like tormenting a parched pirate—stuck in the middle of the land of death—with a single drop of water.
pirates of the caribbean at world's end 2

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

Less than a year after the previous installment of the popular pirates trilogy, Jack Sparrow and company return in Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End. The film should be great, given a three hundred million dollar budget, huge anticipation, and the closure a third installment inevitably brings to a series. While this film does show its budget and is quite visually arresting, it lacks a fair share of resolution to the trilogy and confuses with its overflowing exposition rather than purely existing to entertain.Even in an action packed pirate movie, overly chatty sequences will simply bore audiences just because it's too hard to follow what exactly is being said. The movie really just had too many vague or unnecessary plot points that didn't affect the main plot at hand.All the acting was perfectly fine, with Johnny Depp as Captain Jack Sparrow and Geoffrey Rush as Captain Barbosa unsurprisingly being the standouts. The introduction of Depp's character in the pirate equivalent of Hell called Davy Jones' Locker is a particular favorite, as well as the scenes at World's End, which somehow involves a giant, deep waterfall. Keith Richards' hyped cameo as Jack's father is nothing to go crazy for, he does a decent job, but his screen time lasts only about two minutes.Director Gore Verbinski and his crew knew going into this that the reviews would be mixed and the plot would be confusing (in order to encourage repeat viewings), but honestly, at nearly three hours, the more the film confuses you the more it becomes an endurance test. Also, rather than providing a satisfying conclusion to the series, the end opens up the possibility for a fourth installment, which might not even happen. The crew put every penny of the film's budget on screen, made evident in the hour or so of its bloated climax. The film looks and feels like a true epic, shots are wide, locations are vast, costumes are extravagant, and the scope is large. However, the film needs to scale down its plot in order to let the characters we fell in love with stand out and shine, as that's what makes these films unique.
pirates of the caribbean at world's end 3

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

Teen, 14 years old Written byOldBob13 April 26, 2010 age 11+ Honestly, it wasn’t logical to make another sequel Pirates of the Caribbean is living proof that a Disney theme park ride can be changed into a multi-million dollar franchise, thanks to producer Jerry Bruckheimer. The first two were passable, but this thrid entry is downright awful. Where do I begin? Maybe with the overused special effects. Or perhaps the nonsensical plot. Or what about the bad potrayal of major characters? Any way you look at it, Pirates 3 is a bad action flick. Johnny Depp plays Jack Sparrow well, but that's definetly not enough to save this mess. Plus, it's just plain confusing. Why would a man who gives his heart away be turned into a slug thing? What is Jack Sparrow's purpose at the end of the day? Why is a movie like this even made? Questions I just can't answer. Just please don't watch it. Content issues: there is quite a bit of adventure violence, as well as a passing reference to sex, some salty language, and lots of rum drinking. Best reserved for preteens and up. What other families should knowToo much violenceToo much swearing Was this review useful? Helped me decide Had useful details Read my mind Flag as inappropriate
pirates of the caribbean at world's end 4

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

age 11+ Honestly, it wasn’t logical to make another sequel Pirates of the Caribbean is living proof that a Disney theme park ride can be changed into a multi-million dollar franchise, thanks to producer Jerry Bruckheimer. The first two were passable, but this thrid entry is downright awful. Where do I begin? Maybe with the overused special effects. Or perhaps the nonsensical plot. Or what about the bad potrayal of major characters? Any way you look at it, Pirates 3 is a bad action flick. Johnny Depp plays Jack Sparrow well, but that's definetly not enough to save this mess. Plus, it's just plain confusing. Why would a man who gives his heart away be turned into a slug thing? What is Jack Sparrow's purpose at the end of the day? Why is a movie like this even made? Questions I just can't answer. Just please don't watch it. Content issues: there is quite a bit of adventure violence, as well as a passing reference to sex, some salty language, and lots of rum drinking. Best reserved for preteens and up. What other families should knowToo much violenceToo much swearing Was this review useful? Helped me decide Had useful details Read my mind Flag as inappropriate

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End
Pirates Of The Caribbean At World's End

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