Avengers: Endgame: Ryan’s Movie Reviews #57

Hello and welcome to Ryan’s Movie Reviews! As a heads up, this review will contain spoilers for Avengers: Endgame, but it’s been a year since it came out, so I’m pretty sure everyone’s seen it by now!

22 movies. 11 years. One epic final movie. With an all-star cast including Robert Downey Jr, Chris Evans, Chris Hemsworth, Scarlett Johannson, Mark Ruffalo, and Jeremy Renner, and directed by Anthony and Joe Russo comes the epic blockbuster that is Avengers: Endgame. Set five years later after Infinity War, the universe is still suffering from the fallout from Thanos’ snap and the Avengers have admitted defeat and are dispersed around the universe. There is no hope, but that is until Scott Lang is ejected out of the Quantum Realm. Instead of being stuck there for 5 years, he was only in there for 5 hours. This discovery is enough to spark hope in the Avengers and they go back in time and retrieve the Infinity Stones before Thanos ever got them, so they can reverse the Snap and bring back their fallen foes.

Robert Downey Jr returns to play Iron Man/Tony Stark. Like in all previous movies, Downey Jr proves he really is irreplaceable as Tony Stark. His performance in Endgame was impeccable. I was not expecting Stark to die in Endgame, and his death had me shocked. I think that this film fulfilled his character arc, showing him as a more paternal figure like we had a glimpse of in Spider-Man: Homecoming. Endgame builds on this, in a way that’s more emotionally complex and was demonstrated through the relationship between Tony and his daughter, Morgan, which was so brilliantly orchestrated. It was built up in the course of one movie, and the final ‘I love you 3000’ from Tony’s hologram brought tears to my eyes. Captain America was played brilliantly by Chris Evans. It was so great to see more of Cap in this film, especially as Infinity War didn’t feature enough of him. Evans’s portrayal of Steve Rogers was one of his best, as we saw the completion of his character arc too; not everything that’s special about him came out of a bottle (as he’s worthy of wielding Mjolnir) and he got to spend his life with Peggy. Evans brought a depth and complexity to Captain America which made his last hurrah as the First Avenger even more remarkable and enjoyable. Chris Hemsworth is back as Thor, and I must admit, my opinions on Bro Thor were split. I personally felt it did ruin some of what was created in Thor: Ragnarok, which started a new arc for Thor that I was really loving but on the other hand, the idea of having a Thor who’s been hugely impacted by his failure to kill Thanos in Infinity War and suffering from his failure is something rarely seen in movie sequels. I found the way that Hemsworth immersed himself in this new side of Thor was incredibly well done on his part, and I can’t wait to see what happens with Thor in the future. Scarlett Johansson reprises her role as Black Widow, and in my opinion, this was one of her best performances in the role. Her character had depth and, similarly to Cap, it was great to see more of her in this film. With more of Black Widow in the film, we gained an insight into how she had been affected by Decimation, as she had taken on the role of trying to prevent other catastrophic events from happening, even if it was an earthquake under the ocean. Romanoff takes on a larger role and Johannson’s execution of the role was fantastic. The death of Black Widow was a surprise and I look forward to seeing what happens in her solo film. We also meet Professor Hulk in Endgame, played by Mark Ruffalo. Professor Hulk combined the brains of Bruce Banner with Hulk’s strength, and as cool as it was to see him on screen, I found myself agreeing with Valkyrie, where I would have preferred him either of the other ways. Additionally, I would have liked to have seen more from his character, as it’s something quite interesting to look into, but there may be more of him in the future. One of my favourite characters in Endgame was Jeremy Renner’s Hawkeye, as it was great to see him in action again after so long. I liked the new Ronin arc for Clint and it’s something that was not only fun to watch on screen but I would like to be explored in the future. Renner’s acting ability was something that shone throughout the film, as he demonstrated his range of emotions perfectly, whether it be his heart torn to pieces over the dusting of family and Natasha sacrificing herself for the Soul Stone, or to the joy of his family coming back to life when he picks up that phone call from Laura. Josh Brolin returns to play Thanos, the villain who’s been building up in the background for the past 10 years. I loved the portrayal of Thanos in Endgame, though I would have liked to have seen more from him. He was the main character who was one of the MCU’s best villains, but I felt that he was somewhat lacking in this film. However, this is understandable seeing as Infinity War focussed on Thanos on acquiring the Infinity Stones to destroy half the universe, whereas Endgame focussed on the Avengers reassembling to undo the damage done.

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Captain America proves himself worthy of wielding Mjolnir

The music in Endgame was absolutely amazing. Alan Silvestri, the composer for The Avengers, Infinity War, and Endgame, was able to intricately compose the soundtrack for the film with beautiful scores that were perfectly suited the movie. One of my favourite scores from the film (and perhaps of all time) has to be ‘Portals’. I remember sitting in awe as Falcon swooped in with Black Panther through a portal, and as more of our dusted heroes appeared through portals to the final showdown, the score ‘Portals’ played, perfectly matched to the jaw-dropping scene.

The story followed neatly on from Infinity War and concluded the Infinity Saga with a satisfying ending that also left the audience excited for the future of the MCU. What will happen with Thor and the Guardians? What will happen now that Falcon is Captain America? Who will be the next big villain in the MCU? You’ve also got to hand it to Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely, who wrote the screenplay for the film. It had the comic book feel which, combined with the acting and music, created a spectacular movie as a whole.

Before I come on to my favourite scenes, there were admittedly parts that I didn’t like, some of it being general stuff and others being nitpicking. Firstly, Nebula maybe could’ve told the Avengers that going to Vormir meant that someone had to die for the Soul Stone. She also could’ve traveled back to the present time after failing to alert Nat and Clint of Thanos knowing their plan. Another thing that kind of annoyed me was how Scott escaped from the Quantum Realm. I understand it’s the 1 in 14 million realities that the Avengers win, but the chances of a rat tapping on the correct buttons to pull him out was crazy. Given that it’s Pym Tech suggests that the machinery behind the Quantum Realm is complicated, but not basic enough to the point that a rat can just walk on across the pad and let Scott out. There’s also a fine line between the perfect amount of comedy and too much, and for me, Endgame tiptoed over it. Some jokes were brilliant, like America’s ass, but in other places, the humour was forced in unnecessarily such as with Professor Hulk dabbing or War Machine saying that Thor has “Cheez Whiz” running through his veins during one of the film’s most intense scenes. Another problem for me was the sheer amount of characters being shoe-horned into the film. While some characters got the screentime they deserved, such as Iron Man and Captain America, I felt some other characters didn’t get enough, such as Professor Hulk. I also think the time travel itself was a little confusing to understand. It made sense later on in the film, but it wasn’t clear at first how the time travel worked.  

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Tony prepares to snap away Thanos and his army while sacrificing himself in the process.

Now onto my favourite scenes. It was a small moment, but the opening of Hawkeye losing his family was the perfect start. It not only allowed us to reconnect with one of our heroes but also picked up exactly where we left off; in the middle of Thanos’ snap. The next best moment for me was the team-up against Thanos in his retirement Garden. The early twist of Thor beheading Thanos was unexpected and left me wondering where the film would go from there. My favourite part of the “updating the audience where everyone was 5 years later” section was definitely seeing where Stark was. We’ve seen Tony evolve through these films from a cocky playboy into a more caring, paternalistic character. Endgame introduces us to Tony’s daughter, Morgan, and for the short time they spent together on screen, a sweet and loving relationship is shown that is one of the highlights of the film.  The montage of the surviving Avengers tracking down the Stones locations in the past was another favourite scene of mine, as it wrapped the timeline of the Stones and the MCU up in a way that has you reflecting on the past 10 years on movies. It’s all built up and comes together to this; the epic conclusion. The whole time travel sequence was such great fun to watch as it built on what I mentioned previously about reflecting on the past 10 years. We are taken back to 3 Marvel movies that the Stones have all been a part of and you can’t but brim with enjoyment as this all plays out. I remember sitting in the cinema just blown away by how far we’ve come and where we are now.  The highlights of this sequence were the battle of New York with Cap vs Cap, and traveling back to the ’70s to get the Tesseract, with Steve seeing Peggy and Tony finally giving his father a proper farewell. To me, these scenes were either just really awesome to watch or served a strong purpose. For Steve, I think him seeing Peggy again reminds him of a life he could have had, and this silent interaction is why he chose to stay back in time with her. For Tony, he’s always had that tension with his father, but now that he’s had that final moment of saying goodbye, we can goodbye to Tony because his character arc is complete.

One of the best scenes in the whole movie was Cap wielding Mjolnir. The dramatic reveal was amazing, with the tension that had built up with the high stakes of the moment and the epic swelling music in the background. The fact that Cap was worthy was teased back in Age of Ultron in 2015, and the payoff was awesome, especially with Cap using Mjolnir and his shield together. The whole end battle for me was perfect. From the portals and Falcon swooping in with the iconic “on your left” line to Spider-Man taking the Infinity Gauntlet from Black Panther and riding on a Pegasus with Valkyrie, ending with Stark’s final words, “I am Iron Man”, there was nothing I would change about this entire sequence. I was on the edge of my seat in awe throughout the whole of this sequence. This had been 10 years in making and it’s payoff made it worth every second.

Avengers: Endgame gets an 8.6/10 from me. The fantastic screenplay combined with great acting made it the perfect ending to 10 years of cinematic build-up. Upon rewatching (and re-rewatching), I’m still amazed at how this was pulled off, and it’s no surprise that Endgame is the highest-grossing movie of all time. Marvel have completely changed both the superhero genre and cinema itself in the past decade, and I can’t wait to see what happens to the MCU in the future.

Thanks for reading this review. I’m undecided on what to review next, but it’ll either be The Mandalorian, my favourite sitcom, or a classic movie. I hope you are all well in these difficult times and I’ll see you in a couple weeks.

Jojo Rabbit: Ryan’s Movie Reviews #56

Hello and welcome to Ryan’s Movie Reviews! As a heads up, this review will contain some adult themes and spoilers for Jojo Rabbit. I highly recommend this film as it certainly surprised me (in a good way) and may be one of my favourite films of all time.

Directed by and starring  Taika Waititi (Thor: Ragnarok and Hunt for the Wilderpeople), and also starring Roman Griffith Davis, Thomasin McKenzie and Scarlett Johannson, Jojo Rabbit takes place in World War 2 and follows Jojo Betzler, a young Nazi living with his mother. Jojo discovers that his mother is hiding a young Jewish girl in the walls and turns to his imaginary best friend, Adolf Hitler, for advice.

Roman Griffith Davis played Jojo Beltzer and gave a brilliant performance. For a 12-year-old actor just starting off his career, he was able to display a wide range of emotions that allowed us to connect with Jojo’s character. The lead in most movies is usually able to do connect with audiences, but what’s remarkable about this in Jojo Rabbit is that this is all from a young actor. Griffith Davis has been nominated for a number of awards (including the Golden Globes and the Critic’s Choice) and after watching the film, it’s obvious to see why. Thomasin McKenzie played Elsa, a Jewish teenager who Jojo’s mother is hiding in the walls. McKenzie was perfectly selected to play Elsa and, for a young actress, delivered a strong and compelling representation of the Jewish experience in hiding in Nazi Germany. Taika Waititi took on the task of playing Adolf Hitler, or more accurately, Jojo’s image of Hitler. It’s important to remember that the film is from the perspective of a brainwashed 10-year-old Nazi, and Hitler in Jojo’s mind is someone he admires (Hitler is Jojo’s imaginary best friend after all).  Waititi wrote, directed and starred in Jojo Rabbit and took on the tough role of playing Hitler and for me, his portrayal was fantastic. He was witty and played the character in a different and memorable way. Jojo’s mother, Rosie Beltzer, was played by Scarlett Johansson. For me, Johannson wasn’t the most obvious choice to play Rosie but she was surprisingly well suited to the role. I would’ve liked to have seen more of her, but for the time she was on-screen, there was a strong and sweet relationship built up between Rosie and Jojo, despite the relationship build-up being a little rushed in my eyes. The dramatic reveal of Jojo coming across his mother’s hanging body by bumping into her shoes was so perfectly and subtlety built up and it’s all down to Waititi’s direction throughout the film. The build-up to this moment is sneakily intertwined with the film, first showing Jojo being unable to tie his shoes and the close-up shots of Rosie’s shoes, then Rosie talking to Jojo about butterflies in the stomach. This emotional climax of the film was unexpected, perfectly orchestrated and brought tears to my eyes in the cinema. It’s also worth mentioning one of the side characters who helped to make the film better; Captain Klenzendorf. Sam Rockwell played Captain K, and I loved the zaniness of his character, as well as his redemption at the end of the film. Together, the character chemistry was brought to life on screen wonderfully, particularly with the development of relationships throughout the film. One notable character relationship development that I thought was worth mentioning is the friendship between Jojo and Adolf. It starts off strong but as the film goes on, the relationship deteriorates to the point where Jojo tells Hitler to “f**k off” and kicks him out a window, showing that Jojo has no relationship with him or the Nazis anymore. Again, this is from the perspective of a brainwashed 10-year-old and the way the whole film plays out because of this is something we rarely get to see and was fantastically  done.

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Jojo and Adolf question Rosie’s loyalty to the Third Reich.

The music composed by Michael Giacchino was well constructed as it allowed us to not only connect with the characters’ emotions but also with the time period that the film is set in. I quite liked the German renditions of pop songs, even though there were only two of them. Nonetheless, the final scene of Elsa and Jojo dancing in the streets upon hearing the war is over to the German rendition of ‘Heroes’ by David Bowie will go down in my mind as one of the most powerful and iconic movie endings of all time. My only complaint is that I found the music was sometimes used unnecessarily to accompany a scene.

The story is actually an adapted screenplay, based on the book ‘Caging Skies’ by Christine Leunens. It was brought to life with a hint of Waititi’s quirky filmmaking style which gave us an interesting story told in a whimsical way that made for a surprisingly enjoyable cinematic experience. It was a little fast-paced in some places, but this pacing was better suited to the film rather than a slower pace. A question some of you may be wondering is whether Jojo Rabbit deserved to win Best Adapted Picture at the Oscars, and even if it should have been nominated for Best Picture itself. If I haven’t made it obvious enough, yes to both those questions. When people look back at 2019 as a year in film, there will be so many legendary films mentioned. Joker, Parasite, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, Avengers: Endgame to name a few. Now add Jojo Rabbit to that list. It had humour and heart and was able to turn one of history’s darkest times into a deep film about love, family and defeating the hatred of the world.

Overall, Jojo Rabbit gets an 8.5/10 from me. It came out as a surprisingly fantastic film, brought to life by an amazing cast and crew and teaching us all an important lesson throughout; no matter what happens, just keep going. No feeling is final. It’s one of those films that’s a hidden gem and I can’t wait to see what Taika Waititi goes on to do next.

Thanks for your patience in waiting for this review to come out. Now that I’ve had time to settle in my new life both at work and working from home what with the corona-crisis, I’ve been able to adapt to a new schedule. I hope that you are all keeping well during these difficult and challenging times.

Further to the above, I’m currently working my way through reviewing the movie event of last year. I’m of course talking about Avengers: Endgame and aim to have the review out on April 25th (though that does seem a little ambitious). Anyways, I’ll have a review for Avengers: Endgame out soon, so I’ll see you then!

 

Ryan Recaps: Before you see Avengers: Endgame

So, you’re going to see Avengers: Endgame, the movie event of the year, but need a recap of where we left the MCU (Marvel Cinematic Universe). This post will bring you up to speed so you can fully enjoy the final film in the Infinity Saga. This will contain some spoilers for past Marvel movies as well as other information for the Avengers: Endgame that has been confirmed by Marvel by trailers, posters or other media.

Who’s dust and who’s dead?

Following Thanos’ decimation, the dusted are Spider-Man, Doctor Strange, Star-Lord, Drax, Mantis, Black Panther, Scarlet Witch, Falcon, Groot, Bucky Barnes, Nick Fury, Maria Hill, Hank Pym and Hope Van Dyne. We also saw Vision, Loki, Heimdall and Gamora die during Infinity War, and a poster reveals that Shuri is no longer with the remaining Avengers.

Are they really gone for good?

It’s not known whether the dusted and dead gone for good, or if they still exist somewhere else, like in the Soul Stone or somewhere like that. Nothing is really known about their whereabouts, but speculation that they come back somehow is based on future MCU movies, such as Spider-Man: Far From Home, Black Panther 2 and Guardians of the Galaxy Volume 3. Maybe Endgame will explain if and how they come back, but who knows?

Who’s still alive?

Still alive to avenge their fallen friends are the heroes who survived the snap. Left alive are Tony Stark (Iron Man), Nebula, Thor, Captain America, Black Widow, War Machine, Bruce Banner, Okoye, Rocket Raccoon and M’Baku. Others who are still alive as confirmed by Marvel by posters and trailers include Ant-Man, Hawkeye, Captain Marvel, Pepper Potts, Happy Hogan, Valkyrie and Wong.

So who’s where?

Based on where we saw them last, here’s where the surviving heroes are. Left abandoned on Titan are Tony Stark and Nebula, surrounded by the ruins of the planet and the dust of their fallen allies. In Wakanda, we have Thor, Black Widow, War Machine, Bruce Banner, Captain America, Okoye, M’Baku and Rocket Raccoon. Ant-Man was last seen abandoned in the Quantum Realm in the mid-credits scene of Ant-Man and the Wasp. Hawkeye is still on Earth somewhere as is Happy Hogan and Pepper Potts. I think it’s safe to guess that Wong is back guarding the Sanctum in New York, meanwhile, Captain Marvel and Valkyrie are out in space somewhere, waiting to make a return.

What’s the plot of Avengers: Endgame?

Nothing is really known about the plot of the movie. From trailers and official footage from Marvel, we know that the film will show Tony Stark and Nebula returning to Earth somehow, where they will team up with the other remaining Avengers and go after Thanos to defeat him for once and for all, maybe attempting to undo the snap which put them in this position whilst doing so.

So what’s Thanos been up to?

At the end of Avengers: Infinity War, we saw a smiling, satisfied Thanos on a new planet. His Infinity Gauntlet was severely damaged after the Snap yet it’s unknown whether the Infinity Stones themselves are damaged. Trailers for Endgame shows Thanos on his farm living out a peaceful life after succeeding in his mission, with his armour hung up on a scarecrow too.

What about that time travel thing?

If you want to avoid theories, then skip this out. Behind the scenes pictures show Tony Stark, Captain America, Bruce Banner and Ant-Man with the same watch on their wrist in what looks like the Battle of New York from 2012’s The Avengers. A scene from the second Endgame trailer shows Tony and Steve reuniting for the first time in what looks like Manhattan, so this agrees with the heavily supported idea that time travel will be involved somehow in defeating Thanos and bringing back their fallen friends.

What about the film itself?

Avengers: Endgame marks the end of Marvel’s Infinity Saga, and after 11 years and 22 films, it comes down to this. The film could also be the end of some of our favourite heroes. With a runtime of 3 hours and 58 seconds, this looks to be one of Marvel’s biggest films yet, if not ever (so far). Seeing as Infinity War had the largest opening weekend ever so far ($640 million), it’s fair to say that Endgame will beat that. Speculation is that it will make around $800 million on the opening weekend, so will hit $1 billion incredibly fast. Infinity War also made over $2 billion, so I’m thinking that Endgame should be able to reach that fairly quickly.

I hope this brought you up to speed and prepared you for Endgame. Feel free to comment any questions you may have. Avengers: Endgame looks to be a huge film that will be a payoff to 11 years of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Join me soon for a spoiler-filled review of Endgame, but until then, enjoy the film, and remember, #DontSpoilTheEndgame.

 

Isle of Dogs: Ryan’s Movie Reviews #28

Hello and welcome to Ryan’s Movie Reviews!

2018 (so far) has provided us with movies, both good (Avengers: Infinity War) and not so good (let’s say Lara Croft for this one). One film I watched recently from this year was Wes Anderson’s latest flick, Isle of Dogs. It had some great names doing voices, like Bryan Cranston and Jeff Goldblum, and the Fantastic Mr Fox-like animation looking absolutely beautiful. But it wasn’t exactly the best film of 2018 either. With that, welcome to this week’s review!

From Wes Anderson (also known for The Grand Budapest Hotel, Fantastic Mr Fox and other with Bill Murray) is Isle of Dogs. Set in Japan, Isle of Dogs tells the story of Mayor Kobayashi, who exiles all dogs to Trash Island as they are infected and spreading dog flu. The first dog to be exiled is Spots, the dog of Mayor Kobayashi’s nephew, Atari. Sometime later, 12-year-old Atari flies to what is now known as the Isle of Dogs, where disease and illness run throughout. Atari’s jet crashes and a group of dogs rescues him and help him try to find his missing pet. Atari and his newfound pack try to hunt down Spots as well as fending off Kobayashi’s government who are now more anti-canine than before.

Straight off the bat, this film was great fun to watch. Throughout the film, we spend time with a pack of five main dogs, and these are Rex, Duke, Chief, Boss and King. Rex was voiced by Edward Norton, and he’s basically in the leadership of the pack with Bryan Cranston’s Chief, but Rex is portrayed as a more lenient and understanding leader. Like most voices in this film, Norton’s was one that perfectly suited the character, particularly when it came to leading the other dogs and/or being a voice of reason. Bryan Cranston voices Chief, a stray dog with a dark backstory, but I’ll come on to that later. Cranston’s gruff voice (similar to the one used in Breaking Bad) was well suited to the character’s backstory and what he said, the most notorious being the harsh ‘I bite’.  The best trio in Isle of Dogs easily goes to Boss (voiced by Bill Murray), Duke (voiced by Jeff Goldblum) and King (Bob Balaban). I would have loved to have seen more from these characters individually as they were so awesome and hilarious. Koyu Rankin voiced Atari, the young nephew of Mayor Kobayashi and the hunter of his lost dog Spots. His voice varied, as it sounded like an old man in some places, a 6-year-old in some other places, and exactly like a 12-year-old (the character’s actual age) in others. Spots was voiced by Liev Schreiber and his voice was spot on! At first, he sounds like an odd choice for a 12-year-old’s dog, but when you find out that Spots and Chief are long lost brothers, the similarity between Schreiber’s and Cranston’s voices make the film slightly more awesome. We also had Greta Gerwig voicing Tracy Walker, an American teen studying in Megasaki City who supports the canine rights. She was a fun character, but I find it a little hard to believe that a schoolgirl was able to bring down a corrupt government. Scarlett Johansson voiced a dog named Nutmeg, who was a great character but you could cut her out of the movie and it wouldn’t make much of a difference.

To my surprise, the music in Isle of Dogs was really good. It had no pop songs or anything modern but stuck to a traditional Japanese tone. It used gongs and drums and various other Japanese instruments and tones. This was amazing in the film and it was able to create music that suited every scene as well as being exciting and making the film more enjoyable.

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Director Wes Anderson with the puppets used for the stop-motion animation in Isle of Dogs

The storyline and plot were smart but a little complicated. The expositionary voice irritated me a bit and the movie had too much of a backstory to understand. It would have been better to have the story of Mayor Kobayashi as a corrupt leader of Megasaki City who wants to eradicate all dogs because of the dog flu rather than the whole backstory of the history of the Kobayashi’s.

Admittedly, this film was quite interesting yet also quite forgettable. That being said, there were some great scenes. The first was the montage of Spots being transferred to Trash Island then the montage of all the illnesses on Trash Island.  It was so neat and great fun to watch and reminded me of something out of an Edgar Wright movie. I liked the scene where the dogs fought over the food, as it was funny. Then the film dies down a bit, but the cable car scene was quite interesting to watch. It was nice to see Chief and Atari form a relationship, then learn that Chief and Spots (Atari’s dog) are brothers. The ending was too long and drawn-out, and though it was a nice sweet happy ending, it just went on for too long.

I had a bit of trouble understanding this movie because I initially went in thinking it was a kids film but found myself mistaken. You must hand it to Wes Anderson and his animation team, led by Mark Waring. Every frame is handcrafted using puppets to create pure perfection and it looks stunning on screen. Check out this video to see how it’s done and a comparison to show what it looks like in the film. It’s truly amazing.

Isle of Dogs is a 7.3/10 for me. It’s such a great film, with beautiful animation from stop motion and incredible voice actors, but it lacked in a few areas and could have cut out some part and been clearer in others. It’s great fun to watch, and after watching you will have the utmost respect for the animators. Honestly, their hard work deserves to be recognised, as it’s truly fantastic.

Thanks for reading this weeks review. Next week, I’m in Bournemouth for some work experience with a bank, so it only seems appropriate to review a movie related to money. Next week’s review might be out a little late, but it’ll be a good one. It was one of my favourites for quite some time, but I’ll have to rewatch it to give you my true judgement. Follow my Instagram (@Ryans.Movie.Reviews) for the latest movie news, sneak peeks and chances to have your say on what I should review next and other fun topics! Don’t forget to like this post and follow my blog to stay up to date with my reviews.

Once again, thanks for reading this weeks review, and I’ll see you next week when I review a film related to money. See you then!