Incredibles 2 Movie Review

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Incredibles 2 Movie Review The following is a movie review “Incredibles 2” by Marc Primo Pulisci. Release date: June 15, 2018 (USA) Director: Brad Bird Box office: $866.3 million Budget: 200
million USD Language: English

Submitted: July 31, 2018

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Submitted: July 31, 2018

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Incredibles 2 Movie Review
The following is a movie review “Incredibles 2”
by Marc Primo Pulisci.
Release date: June 15, 2018 (USA)
Director: Brad Bird
Box office: $866.3 million
Budget: 200 million USD
Language: English
 
Brad Bird’s Incredibles 2, is a fantastic example of how animation can be both heartwarming and badass. Much like incredibles 1, a beautifully animated film that can go head to head with any superhero flick animated or not. 
 
 
 
As we begin to immerse ourselves in the movie we find the situation for the Incredibles is not ideal. Bob and Helen (Mr. Incredible and Elastigirl) and their kids Violet, Dash, and baby Jack-Jack, are forced to live in a cheap motel. Their powers are, and the public opinion is against them. Everything points to Bob getting a menial job to keep the family afloat while Helen stays with the kids. Or so we thought, having been in Mr. Incredible’s shadow most of their marriage, Elen is ready to rise, and her opportunity comes knocking sooner than expected in the form of capitalist-media mogul Winston Deavor and his genius inventor sister, Evelyn. 
 
The brothers want to use supers to the benefit of society rolling back the illegality of their powers. They intend to do this by adding cameras to the hero's adventures. Viewers experience their action-packed trials from the safety of their homes and have a chance to see the story from the hero's point of view. Great plan for turning public opinion and have legislators legalize supers. Bob goes crazy for the idea, but Elen is not so sure. In the end, they want to begin the project with only one super, and Elen just makes more business sense. Bob and Helen both can’t participate, so in an unexpected plot twist (at least for Bob) Mr. Incredible’s has to stay home and take care of the family while it’s Elastigirl who springs to action.
 
We end up with a classic sitcom scenario where a male figure who has never done any chores or taken the time to deal with their children's school or personal problems has a bit of a challenge achieving what he thought would be a cinch.  The villain — who turns people, regular and super, into remote-controlled zombies — is called the Screenslaver and his quarrel is that humans have become spoiled, sheltered, addicted to devices at the expense of real relationships, as well as slaves to greedy corporations. The movie is riddled with amazing sequences that help each distinct character give of some insight into their crazy yet very ordinary lives. Worth the watch. Brad Bird did it again.


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