Though its epic grandeur is somewhat diminished on television, Godzilla vs. Kong is still pretty damned entertaining and looks great on Blu-ray, allowing one to really appreciate the painstaking effort put into monsters’ expressions and the creative production design – especially the neon splendor of Hong Kong and its subsequent destruction. Like the best heavy metal music, this is the kind of film that’s meant to be played loud and the impressive Dolby Atmos track serves it well.
This is a Netflix Original and it was pushed pretty well and they spent money the hook here is that this was a passion project of director Duncan Jones, he’s tried to get this made for a long ass time and now he finally did it, he had this script even before he made Moon, by the way keep an eye out for Sam Rockwell making a fun cameo in his Moon character, now the tricky thing with a director and a personal passion project is that it might be so inside him it doesn’t work for the masses. It’s often a case that a director is too close to a project and Mute seems like another example of this.
The movie is very interesting because it follows around what the girl sees and hears, and we see her world through her eyes and her conversations to other adults.
One think I didn’t mention is I did find the film funny at times, there’s some fun bits, they follow this lead to Iceland, and suddenly their in Iceland dressed the same and freezing their asses off. For me this is a film you are either on board for or not, some people are going to be turned off and rightfully so but I liked enough of it to go along for the ride.
War on Everyone is not for everyone as it is a bit over the place at times if I’m being honest, but certainly, the movie is funny and has enough to enjoy it for Peña alone and worth at least one watch.
In this incarnation Tarzan (Alexander Skarsgård), has been there, done it and bought the leopard print t-shirt as he finds himself acclimatising to his life back in civilised London as John Clayton III.