raff blog

Twój nowy blog

Wpisy z okresu: 5.2003


1 komentarz
The Second Renaissance #1
[moja ocena 9/10] – opowiada jak maszyny doszly do wladzy [historia przed historia MATRIX, MATRIX RELOADED i MATRIX REVOLUTIONS]
The Second Renaissance #2
[moja ocena 9/10] – opowiada jak maszyny doszly do wladzy [historia przed historia MATRIX, MATRIX RELOADED i MATRIX REVOLUTIONS]
[moja ocena 7/10] – opowiada historie pewnej misji treningowej [historia nie ulokowana w konkretnym czasie]
Detective Story
[moja ocena 7/10] – opowiada jak morfeusz stara sie odnalezc trinity [historia przed historia MATRIX, MATRIX RELOADED i MATRIX REVOLUTIONS]
Final Flight Of The Osiris
[moja ocena 10/10] – opowiada o ostatnim locie ozyrysa [historia po historii MATRIX, przed MATRIX RELOADED i MATRIX REVOLUTIONS] bezposrednio zwiazany z matrix reloaded -> przesylka z ozyrysa wyslana w ANIMATRIX’ie dociera do niobe w MATRIX RELOADED

matrix reaktywacja okiem raff’a…
wkrecanie klimatu przed filmem (jako konieczny motyw): obejrzelismy ze znajomymi pierwsza czesc filmu – no, zajebista jak zawsze, klimat nieprzecietny, potem pojechalismy do multikina i jako niezbednik pytka z soundtrackiem z jedynki – tak nakreceni czekalismy na tych blizszych i dalszych znajomych ktorzy nie byli tak szybcy. przed 12 cala 16 wspanialych siedziala juz w sali 10 (no tak wyszlo) i czekala na 0.01. NIEPOTRZEBNIE, bo film zaczal sie 100.000 godzin pozniej. REKLAM POL MILIONA!!! wszystkie swietne. ale WHATEVER.
zaczal sie film… zielony poczatek – i mnie przechodzily juz ciarki… 5 minut pozniej swietne efekty jeden po drugim i tu zaczalem sie bac ze tak bedzie juz do konca. hmm. efektow bylo bardzo duzo – troszeczke za duzo -> cos a la: MROCZNE WIDMO W STOSUNKU DO STARSZYCH GWIEZDNYCH WOJEN. Tyle ze w Matrix Reaktywacja JEST klimat. Niestety zupelnie inny klimat niz w The Matrix. Muzyka G E N I A L N A. Trinity – jeden ton glosu przez caly film. Flow Mo – GDZIE SIE DA – choc ten z ciezarowkami bardzo ale to bardzo mi sie podobal! Neo jako Superman… NIE WIEM CZEMU MNIE TO NIE PRZESZKADZA… SORRY ALE TEN MOTYW JEST OK… ALE ZA TO OZYWANIE LUDZI W JAKIKOLWIEK SPOSOB JEST Z DUPY NA CALEJ LINII. swietny, przeswietny motyw to persefona i merovingian – on za akcent i frrrrrancuskie przeklenstwa, ona za kuszenie neo (i jeszcze trinity za …”EXCUSE ME”…) fajnie pokazany zostal syjon. moment w ktorym neo walczy z agentami smith’ami – spoko do czasu gdy wyglada jak TEKKEN 3. dobra… dosyc. sumujac: efekty 9/10 muzyka 10/10 fabula 9/10 klimat 8/10 OGOLNIE FILM 5/10 <- sam nie wiem dlaczego, ale po prostu tak jakos.
po filmie wyszedlem i nie zobaczylem trailer’a 3 czesci. spoko. nastepnego dnia poszedlem jeszcze raz i juz widzialem – calkiem spoko. chyba. ok


a tak wogole to pewnie pojde jeszcze raz

rekord ogladalnosci w ciagu 1 dnia wyswietlania (42.5 miliona dolarow)


E! Online:
„Boy, are we glad we took the red pill, because the second Matrix movie is one of those rare sequels that’s bigger and better than the first. Here, the good guys–Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne), Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss) and, whoa, Neo (Keanu Reeves)–plug in again to rescue the Keymaker (Randall Duk Kim), who they believe can help end the war between men and machines. Of course, it’s never that simple. But it sure is one hell of a wild ride, often against traffic. In fact, everything here is cranked up to 11, with the most eye-popping kung-fu fighting and stunts since the first Matrix (yes, the freeway chase scene is some jaw-dropping stuff). Hard-core fans will dig the mental overload and philosophical discourse. Others might get a tad confused (or won’t care), but just wait until Reeves fights 100 bad-guy clones at once, ‚cuz that’s just cool.”

Entertainment Weekly:
„… insanely pretentious and dazzling …”

Film Journal International:
„The original Matrix took nearly everyone by surprise, becoming a worldwide phenomenon and prompting a horde of imitators. Its impenetrable plotting and fortune-cookie spiritualism were merely window dressing for eye-popping special effects, delirious action, and a genuinely fresh vision of a dystopian future. The Matrix Reloaded, the first of two sequels to be released this year, continues the formula on a bigger, louder and splashier level. Is it as good as The Matrix? No, but it does offer hope that the final installment will be a knockout.
Most of the main characters are back, including rebel captain Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne), a firm believer that Neo (Keanu Reeves) is the prophesied One who can bring down the Source of the Matrix, and Neo’s lover Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss). Several other rebels are introduced, including Morpheus’ former lover Niobe (Jada Pinkett Smith) and computer expert Link (Harold Perrineau). Fleshing out their backgrounds takes up almost an hour of the film. Not everyone will appreciate the time spent on conflicts that won’t play out until the next episode, nor the somnolent love scenes and perfunctory rave party thrown in as padding.
Once Neo consults with the Oracle (Gloria Foster), the film switches gears. She sends him after the Keymaker (Randall Duk Kim), who knows the way to the mainframe controlling the entire Matrix. But the villains are closing in, notably Agent Smith (Hugo Weaving), Neo’s nemesis from the first episode. Smith now has the ability to clone himself, but he’s not the only bad guy with formidable powers. There’s Merovingian (Lambert Wilson), a Eurotrash software coder who exploits anomalies in the Matrix program with a gang of vampires and demons. And sentinel machines who are boring their way into Zion, the underground rebel stronghold.
Like the Matrix software, The Matrix Reloaded has its own anomalies, such as scenes that end literally in mid-air and characters who serve no discernible purpose. Bits and pieces of other movies keep cropping up like bad code, some lifted straight from Aliens and Star Wars, others echoing more recent films.
On a more basic level, directors and writers Andy and Larry Wachowski face a double bind. They can’t duplicate the sense of mystery The Matrix evoked, and with another film waiting they can’t resolve any of the plotlines yet. Faced with such obstacles, they resort at times to some of the most confusing dialogue ever put on film, even a deliberately obfuscatory one like this. But the Wachowski Brothers can stage action, and the furious pacing of the final hour here is equal to anything in the first film. Gunplay is generally toned down for amazing car and motorcycle stunts, and martial-arts battles that, thanks to Yuen Wo Ping, set a new standard for Hollywood films. In fact, a great many people will be surprised at how much kung fu is in The Matrix Reloaded. They may be less pleasantly surprised to discover that the film essentially winds up where it started.”

New York Post:
„WITH the greatest (heavily computer-enhanced) chase sequence ever committed to celluloid and jaw-dropping special effects, the much-hyped „The Matrix Reloaded” should have no problem reaching the box-office stratosphere in record time.
But while it’s exhilarating fun, as an overall piece of storytelling, this reboot never really hits the heights of the ultra-cool „The Matrix,” which re-invented the rules for sci-fi epics in 1999.
In a way, writer-directors Andy and Larry Wachowski are victims of the first movie’s surprise success.
With a reported $300 million at their disposal for the two-part sequel („The Matrix Revolutions,” filmed at the same time, is due in November), they have increased the story’s scope in ways that make it seem like countless other movies – including the many that have copied „The Matrix.”
Keanu Reeves is back as Neo, the buff but somnambulant former computer hacker who has been embraced as a savior by a small group of humans who have unplugged from the Matrix.
The Matrix, to refresh your memory, is a pseudo-reality created by machines with artificial intelligence – who have enslaved the minds of humans while their comatose bodies are used as an energy source.
Neo has accepted his role, but he’s having trouble sleeping because of recurring nightmares involving his girlfriend, the warrior Trinity (the terrific Carrie-Anne Moss), whom he sees falling to her death from a skyscraper in what seems an awful lot like a premonition.
Most of the movie’s sluggish first hour is spent in Zion, an underground city where unplugged refugees live.
It was mentioned but not seen in „The Matrix,” and it turns out to be the same industrial-grade ruin you’ve seen in countless movies.
Zion is under siege from the machines, but there are apparently two main activities.
One is a hokey orgy resembling a cross between a Cecil B. De Mille biblical epic and a ’60s love-in – which is intercut with some decidedly un-sexy coupling between Neo and Trinity.
The other activity is endless council debates over how to proceed against the menace – pitting Neo’s mentor Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne, who has really packed it on since „The Matrix”) against his rival, commander Lock (Harry Lennix).
They’re just as snoozy as their counterparts in the „Star Wars” movies.
Fortunately, we’re jolted awake when Neo plugs back in for a reunion with the Oracle – the late Gloria Foster, who provides the only bit of warmth in the entire movie.
Neo also meets up again with Agent Smith (the always watchable Hugo Weaving), who has picked up the ability to replicate himself endlessly since being apparently killed the first time around.
The first of the movie’s two big set pieces has Neo battling 100 Agent Smiths in an urban courtyard.
It’s as impressive as hell, yes, especially when he literally bowls a bunch of them over like tenpins.
But the scene goes on forever, and it fails a basic logic test: Neo has developed the ability to fly – so why didn’t he just fly away in the first place? And if he can stop bullets, why can’t he stop Agent Smith?
After an encounter with an arrogant French powerbroker (Lambert Wilson) and his neglected wife (busty Monica Bellucci in a rubber dress – your basic adolescent male fantasy figure), Neo, Morpheus and Trinity make off with the mysterious Keymaker (Randall Duk Kim), who may be able to unlock the secrets necessary to save Zion.
Pursued by a pair of shape-shifting twins (black belts Neil and Adrian Rayment) and assorted Agents, our heroes end up on a freeway that was built specially for the film.
The dazzling 14-minute chase includes cars, motorcycles, a couple of 18-wheelers – and nonstop martial-arts battles and leaps inside and on top of the vehicles.
That scene alone will justify the price of admission for many.
But this movie suffers from the same problems as „The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers,” which also combined irresistible eye candy with eyeball-glazing speeches.
And like „Rings,” „Reloaded” is also the middle episode in a trilogy without its own beginning or end – just a cliffhanger and the title „To Be Continued.”
Still, it’s an invitation that will be hard to resist, at least for the target audience of teenage boys.”

USA Today:
„The Matrix Reloaded needs a system upgrade. And to its credit, it eventually gets one.
But for all the predictably fancy footwork, the heavy-handed opening hour will prove trying to all but the most forgiving fans of this alternative universe.
Keanu Reeves’ Neo has been deemed „The One” savior by Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne), a rebel leader in Zion, the last outpost of humanity. It’s under attack by The Machines’ „sentinel” subordinates, which aim to take it over to inherit the universe. Will this make any sense to anyone who hasn’t seen the original? No.
But as creators and brothers Larry and Andy Wachowski tell it, Zion is an interior world of computer hacking, ponderous pontificating (put a sock in it, Morpheus) and deliriously odd rave-club dancing with visuals that recall the orgiastic sidelights in Oliver Stone’s The Doors and, before that, Cecil B. De Mille’s The Ten Commandments.
Displaying even less emotion than body fat, Reeves is vapid as Neo — who, in the movie’s silliest scene, battles multiclones of Agent Smith (ever-cool Hugo Weaving), thought to have been disposed of in The Matrix. Mid- brawl, Neo suddenly zooms off into the sky, à la Superman, as if to say, „I’ve had my morning workout and am done with you fools.”
But Neo’s search for a mysterious „keymaker” transforms the movie. Suddenly, there’s an edgy, sexy and even witty restaurant scene laced with, of all things, marital tension. And Carrie-Anne Moss’ Trinity, a plus throughout, puts her own chiseled frame on a motorcycle and achieves the near-impossible: putting a fresh spin — spin being the operative word — on the movie car chase.
Salvaged by its rally, Reloaded seems less tired than X2, its current sequel rival. But since its creators have said it’s only half of a movie, we won’t really know until The Matrix Revolutions arrives Nov. 5 whether this chunk is fizzle or sizzle.”



1 komentarz

myslalem ze umre ze smiechu kiedy to przeczytalem na forum pewnego portalu…
no po prostu GOOD STUFF




calkiem przyjemny kawaleczek – polecam (choreografia w teledysku – wyje””a)

@ P O B I E R Z @ Justin Timberlake – Rock Your Body @ P O B I E R Z @



4 komentarzy
krakow1n.jpg krakow2n.jpg krakow3n.jpg krakow4n.jpg
krakow5n.jpg krakow6n.jpg krakow7n.jpg krakow8n.jpg

miales racje jeffrey – zajebisty teledysk. miodzio

@ P O B I E R Z @ Christina Aguilera – Fighter @ P O B I E R Z @



  • RSS