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Star Wars The Last Jedi Movie Info
MoVie InFo : IMDB
IMDB rating: 8.0/10 86,573
Genre: Action, Adventure, Fantasy
Language: ENGLISH 2ch – Hindi 2ch
QUALITY : HDCAM
Directed by: Rian Johnson
Movie Plot: Rey develops her newly discovered abilities with the guidance of Luke Skywalker, who is unsettled by the strength of her powers. Meanwhile, the Resistance prepares to do battle with the First Order.
Public Reviews : 1. The Last Jedi probably does the best job of any Star Wars film of capturing the allure of the Dark Side and the spiritual turmoil that would lead to-and also result from-its embrace.
2. Rian Johnson’s middle chapter in the current Star Wars trilogy is the epic you’ve been looking for. Capped by Mark Hamill in the performance of his career, it points the way ahead to a next generation of skywalkers – and, thrillingly, to a new hope.
3.As I stated in my review of Star Wars: The Force Awakens, “The first mission for Episode VII is to reset the course, to wash away the bad taste of the prequels that haunt many.” Mission accomplished, mostly, though the biggest criticism for J.J. Abrams resurgent sequel was how all too closely it hewed to the original plot beats of its own past. It was an overcorrection, a swing too far in the other direction and turned a reboot into “a loving homage that approaches facsimile.” I enjoyed the new characters, the next generation of Star Wars heroes, and wanted to see what would happen to them next. I just hoped the franchise could steer a course of its own. Having a talent as unique as Rian Johnson (Brick, Looper) as the writer/director of Episode XIII certainly portends to that. The Last Jedi is a better movie, structurally and even emotionally than Force Awakens, but it’s flawed and definitely less fun and is driving so many fans to the dark side. The First Order is crushing the last vestiges of the puny Resistance. General Hux (Domhnall Gleeson) is chasing the last ships of General Leia (Carrie Fisher) through the galaxy. Finn (John Boyega) is looking for Rey (Daisy Ridley) who is missing. He is teamed up with Rose (Kelly Marie Tran), a plucky mechanic, to find a master code breaker to thwart the First Order’s tracking system so everyone can safely escape. Meanwhile, Rey has sought out the last Jedi, Luke Skywalker (Luke Hamil) who agrees to train her just to teach her why the Jedi are wrong and he will not help the Resistance. She’s also been psychically linked to Kylo Ren (Adam Driver), who is still struggling with his own identity as a pupil of the dark side. Emperor Snoke (Andy Serkis) has lost his faith in Kylo, who he feels is too weak to embrace his darkest impulses. Kylo believes he can convince Rey to join him, and Rey believes that Kylo can be saved and turned into an ally. The Resistance is looking to survive another day and rebuild their rebellion in the hearts and minds of the downtrodden. I was hopeful Johnson would be able to tread safely away from the undertow that is the pull of Star Wars nostalgia, and he did so, both to the movie’s great benefit and oddly to its peril at different points. Episode XIII is not a repeat of the plot beats of Empire Strikes Back, though there are some thematic similarities though it goes along with a middle chapter in a trilogy, like separating the heroes, experiencing losses, etc. Clearly, once Johnson received the handover from Abrams, there were certain Star Wars storylines setup in Force Awakens that he had no interest in continuing. I won’t specify what they are for the sake of spoilers but Johnson definitely undercuts the expectations of extraordinary developments with ordinary, mildly indifferent responses. Certain characters fans may have thought would be more important are gone. It’s as if Johnson is saying to the audience, “Did that thing really matter to you? Who cares?” It’s not Johnson’s fault the fanbase spun off intense theories. He undercuts your expectations throughout. The characters are allowed to fail. The reported saviors don’t want the responsibility. By upsetting the balance of the force, if you will, Johnson has injected a sense of uncertainty into the Star Wars mix, a badly missing element ever since the original trilogy. When a major character looks ready to sacrifice his or herself, you start to believe that this genuinely may happen. When the characters finally fulfill their mission and track down their special contact, they’re denied their goal. You can tell Johnson is having fun with misdirection and, as one character says, “letting the past die.” However, that same sense can also get Johnson into trouble. From a narrative standpoint, we’re not much further by the end then where we began. From an emotional standpoint, I don’t know if we’re that much farther either. There are elements you can clearly tell that excited Johnson, namely the Rey/Luke/Kylo moments. That relationship, dynamic, and hidden history is easily the best part of The Last Jedi. The decision to psychically link Rey and Kylo seems cheesy at first but works out beautifully, synching up the two force wunderkinds forces them closer and each one looks at the other as a potential kindred spirit. They each think they can save the other, and so it becomes a far more concrete battle over the soul of our characters rather than just a philosophical exercise. It opens up more of a literal dialogue between these opposites and deepens their chemistry. Luke might be following a typical hero’s journey/acceptance of the call, but it’s still an interesting path because he’s bitter and lost his faith in the moral primacy of the Jedi. On the flip side, there are also elements where you can clearly tell Johnson had less excitement. The middle section involves a side mission onto an alien casino, and it feels like filler, especially with where it eventually goes and what it opens up about the world. I think it’s meant to showcase the exploitation of the underclass, the rich getting richer off war profiteering and the subjugation of civilizations. It doesn’t land and detracts from the other, more interesting storylines. The cutsey comic relief characters inserted to sell toys are not overpowering but they clearly feel like a studio requirement. At least I’m giving Johnson the benefit of the doubt that he didn’t decide that his Star Wars movie needed winged, big-eyed guinea pig creatures. The concluding half hour also could have been eliminated considering the second act break feels like a more climactic ending. The premise of an elongated chase through space that exhausts fuel supplies and where an enemy ship can track light speed jumps is oddly reminiscent of the first episode in the Battlestar Galactica reboot series (maybe Johnson was a fan). There are things the Force is able to do that we’ve never seen before. It begs questions over what exactly are the parameters of this invisible made-up zen power. Also, if you just solve things by saying “new Force powers” then it becomes a Star Wars cheat. There are also nobodies that could have been, and should have been, replaced by other higher-profile characters. There’s a moment of pure unchecked badassery that should have been someone else taking the sacrifice. By cramming in all of this other material, Johnson is trying to find things for his various characters and storylines to do, and not everything is on the same plane. Finn and Poe (Oscar Isaac) recede into the background all too easily. This is the longest Star Wars movie in franchise history and it could have easily been cut down by 20 minutes. Fortunately for us, Johnson’s eye for striking visuals and strong, punctuated character moments is still alive and well, and The Last Jedi has moments that left me awed. There are a handful of visuals that are burned into my memory. A multi-dimensional shot of action that pans over to a frantic eyeball. A blast of light that cuts through space like a razor, with the sound dropping out for that extra degree of awe. Speeding ships kicking up red plumes. A slow-motion team-up that all but dares you not to pump your fist. Johnson’s unique sense of visual composition is still present an accounted for. He also reveals a strong handle over the coordination of action sequences, an unknown quantity for him until he landed on this biggest stage. The opening sequence is a great showcase for Johnson with multiple points of action both macro and micro. The X-wing fights are snazzy but the simple struggle of pilot trying to reach a detonator is terrific tension.
4.When it comes to the Star Wars franchise, I may have been late to the game in terms of when I became a huge fan, but I see myself as being pretty well-versed in the core saga as of today. Star Wars: The Last Jedi is the latest installment in this universe, and while it’s easily the riskiest and most daring of the series, it also ranks among the best, at least in my opinion. I rarely do this, but I felt the need to see this movie twice before writing this review. Having a very solid memory of this eighth installment, here’s why I believe it’s one of the best in the franchise, but also why it may not be for everyone. As I mentioned, this is a film that deserves multiple viewings in order to fully appreciate the routes it decides to take. The story itself is simple. The Resistance is being pursued by the First Order while Rey is off training with Luke Skywalker. Finn finds himself on a mission with newcomer Rose and the movie sets itself in motion. I’m keeping the plot ambiguous because this movie is truly an experience that needs to be seen with completely cold eyes. I feel as though certain elements will definitely catch people off guard though, so let’s get the negatives out of the way. There are some moments of comedy that really work here, just like they did in Star Wars: The Force Awakens, but there are also a few gags that fall completely flat upon first viewing, due to the fact that they feel jarring. Some of them are actually spoilers, so I’ll just say that you should go into this film with an open mind and let the emotion, as well as the comedy, take you along for this epic journey. There are side plots that will definitely not please everyone, but I find myself appreciating everything this movie had to offer in retrospect. It didn’t play it safe like its predecessor and it brought its viewers into new territory, as well as diving deep into certain things you’ve wondered about since the very beginning of the saga. Aside from some of the jokes or risks taken throughout the movie, those feel like minor nitpicks when looking back on the movie as a whole. For anyone who goes into this film hoping to see a great continuation for Rey, a fun ride with Finn, or to see Carrie Fisher or Mark Hamill deliver satisfying performances and character arcs, you’ll be very pleased when walking out of this installment. In terms of character development, this movie has it all. On top of that, this movie has one of best third acts I’ve ever seen in a Star Wars movie to date. Although the pacing can seem daunting throughout the first act of the movie, it really just takes its precious time trying to invest you in this newfound territory that Star Wars has never explored before. Once the third act begins and the pace picks up, Star Wars: The Last Jedi is filled with so many satisfying surprises and memorable moments that I found myself in awe by the time the credits rolled. In the end, yes, this movie feels very different from anything that’s come before it, but when you’re on the eighth installment in a franchise you kind of have to start taking risks, even if it means not pleasing everyone. Personally, I found this film to be rich in its cinematography, deep in terms of character development, exciting and surprising in terms of its action sequences and reveals, and although simplistic in its story, moving within its devotion to certain themes. While I don’t think this will be remembered as the greatest Star Wars movie, it’s a damn good one. If you’re a fan or just want to just escape at the theatre, Star Wars: The Last Jedi may just be the fix you need. Aside from a few nitpicks, I thought this movie was terrific.