But since I didn't like the additions, I'm doubting whether a third film is necessary after all but I suspend my judgment until 2014. I'm not talking about the bright colors or the digital images, but the lack of physical camera use. In the book, we experience everything through Bilbo's eyes, which creates a strong connection between the reader and the main part. If you loved the earlier films, these are moments you will hold on to, but they're very few, and they're not enough. We get to see Bilbo and Gollum interact in an iconic scene.
When their training camp is shut down they begin to fight underground and bring the art of Muay Thai Fighting back to life. We also get to see Saruman and Galadriel in a boring scene that has absolutely no relevance to the main narrative. Hopefully improvements will be made in the sequels but after witnessing this my hopes aren't too high. Iconic scenes, such as the arrival of the dwarfs at Bag End or the encounter with the trolls are handled pretty well, despite being padded out to unnecessary lengths with lame gags and pointless alteration of the original events in the book. Fall down multiple ravines, battle 100's goblins with just a few men, rocks the size of cars flying at you.
Things that do work well for the most part in The Hobbit are sequences that come directly from the source novel. It's exciting enough, but much of the action feels in service of the film- making technology on display rather than the story, and as such none of the stakes of the earlier films are built here. The Hobbit should have been 2 films, and making it 3 has been the final nail in the coffin. A reluctant hobbit, Bilbo Baggins, sets out to the Lonely Mountain with a spirited group of dwarves to reclaim their mountain home - and the gold within it - from the dragon Smaug. Well, at least we have new brilliant music to listen to! This is missing from the movie: Bilbo even seemed to have more or less disappeared between the troll encounter and the stone giants' battle. I understand this is a fantasy.
First came the original trilogy, a popular success and critically acclaimed. Although their goal lies to the East and the wastelands of the Lonely Mountain first they must escape the goblin tunnels, where Bilbo meets the creature that will change his life forever. Without a stopwatch, it would be hard to know for sure, but probably 50 percent of screen time is taken up with fighting - perhaps up to 80 percent if you count planning for and recovering from battles. I am not going to sugar-coat this film or give it a good review just because people tell me I should. The camera is flying and whirling so limitlessly that it just doesn't feel like an authentic movie anymore. The frame story doesn't blend in naturally and the history of Erebor has too much to show in too little time.
There's a good movie somewhere in The Hobbit, and had Jackson shown more restraint we might have seen it. Peter Jackson's return to the world of Tolkien is rather weak. Oh Young is a lonely heiress who feels she must look after others and herself after her parents get divorced and she finds herself becoming visually impaired. That's for the reasonable job with the comedy, design, and things not related to story and pacing with the exception of Gollum and the cave scene. Yet the movie takes this tiny bit of crucial plot movement and dilutes its effectiveness: The dwarfs show up for an impromptu party at Bilbo's house. This was the stake through the heart of this film. Sadly, Jackson's new film doesn't come close to silencing the skeptics like his Lord of the Rings films did, and is actually more ill-conceived than expected.
The Hobbit is in a league of its own. The film will go from trying to be epic to pathetic gags. So right there is the problem with The Hobbit. So, I am sat here mightily annoyed that once again graphics and self indulgent, completely pointless action scenes have trumped good storytelling and pacing. With his days of adventure and excitement nearly forgotten, the now 111-year-old Bilbo Baggins, has finally settled down for a more conventional, comfortable--and above all--safe way of living in his beloved green Shire. There is absolutely no reason for Frodo Elijah Wood , Saruman Christopher Lee , and Galadriel Cate Blanchett to appear in this story, yet here they are, taking us away from a perfectly good narrative about a quest to fight a dragon. Genre: Adventure Fantasy Language: English Subtitle: English Subtitle Muxed Source: The.
The latter seemed like a very inappropriate way to illustrate Bilbo's courage. If you have any legal issues please contact the appropriate media file owners or host sites. The entire film is slow! Approached out of the blue by the wizard Gandalf the Grey, Bilbo finds himself joining a company of thirteen dwarves led by the legendary warrior, Thorin Oakenshield. Otherwise you're stuck with the dwarfs, who are like Vikings - boorish, slovenly, hearty and heavy-drinking - and not exactly lovable. To my surprise, quite some criticisms seemed justified in the end. But he fails big time. However, while I understand why they included them, they all feel out of place.
Bilbo is a happy hobbit, a homebody who enjoys his creature comforts and doesn't have a violent impulse about him. Their journey will take them into the Wild; through treacherous lands swarmi. Further to this point, smaller problems exist such as Bilbo never handling a sword to suddenly taking on killer beasts like he has been to He-Man training school. Then, some years later, a second trilogy began, a prequel to the original, and the first installment of this second trilogy turned out to be awful. Kisah film The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey ini adalah plot mundur dari film The lord of the Rings, yang mengisahkan soerang kurcaci bernama hobbit bilbo baggins, yang harus menemani 13 belas kurcaci, dalam perjalanan menuju dunia tengah, yang dipimpin oleh Thorin dengan tujuan merebut pegunungan sunyi. I really wanted to love it but it's hard not to ignore the many problems.
This puts a lot of pressure on a simple story, especially when you consider that director Peter Jackson and his screenwriters really can't take liberties with the tale, not without incurring the wrath of millions. Oh Soo is an orphan who is left heartbroken later in life after his first love passes away and comes to lead a goal-less life as a high stakes gambler. Although their goal lies to the East and the wastelands of the Lonely Mountain first they must escape the goblin tunnels, where Bilbo meets the creature that will change his life forever. The bizarre, unfunny, slapstick humor is painful. Tolkien books, and yet it is being blown out into three enormous films.