Iron Man 2 (New Movie Review)

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Iron Man 2 (June Furrow, 2010) - The joy of the Iron Man franchise is seeing one of our most gifted and entertaining performers who loves a man. Ironman is ideal for fun for the modern high-tech age. Robert Stark, Jr., with Robert Downey, Jr., who reunited with director John Furrow, knows and knows the muscle-bound disclosure that he does what he does. Because their cost and uniqueness are so high, the superhero must do what he wants, outside the law, to foil US senators who try to force him to change technology. She is also so charming that she can sleep with anyone she can't get away from her nearest prisoner "Pepper" Potts. He has achieved the American dream, and he is a year-long "Star Expo"

Stark is an example of American entrepreneurship and inventoryism, which, of course, has stopped all the fighters on the planet Earth, simply because of the danger in their suit. It drops so that there is one hundred atoms, and the same guy with his finger on the button. Clearly, the US government wants Stark to sue them. As a result, he does not want them or anyone to take it. If it was believed that the suit could guarantee world peace for years, as the case may seem, Stark would feel the burden of heavy gun protection for all the times it did not. In addition, its four or five models that are as good as its "costs" will be a bit better protected than they are. In any case, how exactly will they be able to stop Israel and Palestine from stopping attacks against each other? Or ethnic / tribal wars in Africa and South Asia? Or the drug war? Or Islam Terrorism? Ironman has an impact on world peace, so the film could be measured more than the high-bubble declaration indicated ("I have successfully promoted world security!").

Mikey Rourke is the son of Avon Vanko, an investigator who blames Stark on his neutrality against Justin Hammer of Specta and Sam Rochelle, a rival investigator on Stark's success, on both hands and the man. Want to put. In this (though, I have to target because of personal reasons to target Ironman, as someone who sees the value in carrying something in their hands). Dan Cheadle takes on Terrence Howard to play James Rhodes, Stark's best friend who for some unusual reason throws a bus under the bus in front of the Senate committee, and later actually out of Stark's suit. Takes a lamp and his hands. The US military, which, for some unexplained reason, is completely declaring the entire operation to Justin Harmer. What work The operation to kill Tony Stark, I suppose. Finally, S.H.I.E.D. Eye-headed Nick Ferrari (Samuel L. Jackson) is in league with the government, has a mole in the Stark industry (Scarlett Johansson) and somehow knows how to save Stark's life by creating a new element. Which is, somehow, related to some hints on his father's old movie reel of infomercials.

None of this makes sense, and the whole thing is mentally what looks like a filler. Not only has the film failed to explain the excitement of many of its characters, but it has actually failed to show exactly what is going to happen. A link between instant transmissions is quickly spoken for as the key elements of the story. The movie is very fast. It's either dragging along unnecessary lengths and abilities, or accelerating through dialogue that can be useful, at least to keep our facts straight. So many things are too busy. Winko gets lost in the mix.

Another problem, actually even real, is that we don't really invest in unnecessary anti-war. These guys are completely safe in a robot suit. Not only is it interesting to watch, but it removes the human element from the battles. It winds up being a contest between the Brothers (and who's metal, they, heavy?) Brothers. Who cares? We know that anyway.

One of the big mistakes of the first movie was that it didn't do much to Gwyneth Paltrow. The second film is expanding her character a lot, and she plays surprisingly well. Constantly shaping women, manually bearing stock peppers, associates with a calm and strong independent female. Furrow emphasized the dialogue and quickly guided everything forward. I liked these scenes. He called Hollywood a way, like in the Kerry Grant films.
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