X-Men: Dark Phoenix Review 2019, When Disney introduced the idea of acquiring Fox less than two years ago, one of the first questions that came to mind was whether their own Marvel superhero property would somehow coexist with existing CEO Bob Iger, president of Marvel Studios, Kevin Fegg, of X-Men, Deadpool and other franchises.
With the reign in hand, the debate was rested, which was made by Marvel Cinematic E! Predict no immediate plans for their integration into the Universe.
And just like that, X-Men: Dark Phoenix – now in India – which writer-director Simon Kinberg hinted at more than three years ago, was conceived as the start of a new trilogy, now the full end of Fox’s X.
(Put on a repeated delayed horror spin-off next year at The New Mutants))
Since the days of 20’s The Last Stand, a veteran of the X-Men franchise – whose story takes a do-over in Dark Phoenix – Kinberg has called his directorial debut “the natural mountain of the X-Men movie cycle.”
And Fox’s executives described X-Men: Dark Phoenix as “the perfect send-off” for its X-Men franchise. Given the size of the deposit, it’s the extra weight of Dark Phoenix, which is already in charge of adapting the most iconic storyline from the X-Men comics – the names of Chris Clermont and John Byrne’s “Dark Phoenix Saga” – as Kinberg himself claims.
These accounts would require extraordinary movies to distribute, and nothing resembling X-Men: Dark Phoenix would work. Simply put, this is a huge burden.
It doesn’t help that the Dark Phoenix X-Men is falling behind the Apocalypse of the X-Men franchise, which was so shockingly terrible that it effectively wiped out the good work of the first two X-Men films of the 20th century – the first class, and the past. And basically the character’s stresses are brought to a screeching stall. X-Men:
Dark Phoenix is relatively good, because it knows what it wants to be, and puts the mutant Gene Gray (Sophie Turner) in the center, who, like most, Charles Xavier (James McAvoy), attends a special school. , Other monologues for the new X-Men movie.
But Dark Phoenix has no handle on how to create its ideas and ends up pushing it on the same tune for the entire runtime, unable to create any meaningful composition from it.
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X-Men: Dark Phoenix opens in 1979, as we are shown a young Gene (summer Fontana) who accidentally crashes a family car, killing his mother in the process. One of the more short haired Charles promised to help her and promised not to try to fix her and take her as one of his students.
Because “you didn’t break the gene,” he added with love. Proceed to the 90s – a decade of X-Men continuing the trend, ’60s for the first class,’ 70s of the past days of the future, and 80s of ‘Apocalypse’ – when the X-Men try to salvage a mission, During which time Jean came in contact with some kind of cosmic force that almost killed her.
But he is miraculously alive, and upon returning to earth, Jean remarked that he felt good about doing everything well.
Raven (Jennifer Lawrence) mentions that Charles should be dead, accusing Charles of risking his fellow mutants to an increasing risk of helping people, accusing him of being too concerned about his propaganda – he has made direct contact with the US president and he has been on a state dinner. Held – over the X-Men’s protection.
(She also showed off group titles, how women are always more supportive and could possibly be called ‘X-Women’ D) This is a theme in Dark Phoenix, as the person portraying the X-Men chief is arrogant and blind.
He has vision, which forces him to drink plenty. Kinberg is clearly keen to study the more complex Charles, who doesn’t always make the right call, but fails to fully identify the subject beyond his script characters.
In all of these X-Men: Dark Phoenix features a race of alien shapeshifters, a mix of Skrulls from Captain Marvel and reconstructed terminators from the Terminator franchise.
They are led by Vuk (Jessica Chastain, Zero Dark Thirty) from a man who is after the cosmic powers living in Jean Gray and therefore tries to manipulate him.
Meanwhile, back in the X-Mansion, Gene learns that he has new powers that he does not seem to control, and so decides to become his own, urging Charles & Co. to follow him.
During his travels, he meets Magneto (Michael Fassbender) and his band of mutants who choose to isolate themselves on an island, and Alien Vook, who whispers in his ear that Gene wants to hear about himself.
X-Men: Dark Phoenix lacks any issues. For one, the role of Alien Vook is to spoil the glory of Chastain’s acting.
And whatever was supposed to be great in the film was fooled into the trailers, and then Kinberg confirms that even if you’re lucky enough to survive it, the direction of the scene is so emotionless that it probably won’t inspire any emotion, considering the character involved has been around since the beginning. Is amazing.
These moments and the film as a whole demonstrate the fundamental importance of writing, whose faults cannot be spread to other sections. In fact, many times Dark Phoenix feels like it is missing the necessary connective tissue, a bunch of scenes decorated next to each other that don’t bother to explain the characters’ decisions.
Hopeless in the narrative section, X-Men: Dark Phoenix also fails to deliver action shows. There are two large set-pieces at the end of the film – one in New York mutants going after Gene, and the other on a moving train – but none of them are as special in form.
There are only spirits-worthy moments during the train sequence, but it is lost in an otherwise unnecessary CGI world that is as generic as they come.
Quicksilver (Evan Peters) was the action highlight of the last two X-Men films – in fact, the lone highlight of Apocalypse overall – but Gene’s enhanced powers meant he was effectively side-lined from Dark Phoenix.
Furthermore, the film also partially suffers from DC problems, in which an almighty character makes everything one-dimensional and monotonous.
In the end, X-Men: Dark Phoenix is a completely disappointing and forgotten final ending to this X-Men run, which brought a great bunch of young actors but two steam steam away and it may be a long time before fans know about the upcoming MCU slate.
In the light of the aforementioned comments and every recently released calendar from the Disney-Fox-Marvel headline The name on the big screen again with the beginning of the twenty-first century Dis see menake X, X-Man in the Marvel superhero franchise of the past decade or so, had paved the way for the explosion.
After bidding this farewell to this generation of mutants, it goes beyond a shake-up, when one of its inspired activities gets angry, both critically and commercially. At least his future is in that good hands.