Avatar

Avatar

In the 22nd century, a paraplegic Marine is dispatched to the moon Pandora on a unique mission, but becomes torn between following orders and protecting an alien civilization.



Original Title: Avatar
Year: 2009
Countries: United States of America,United Kingdom
Category: Action,Adventure,Fantasy,Science Fiction
Languages: English,Español
Production Companies: 20th Century Fox,Ingenious Media,Dune Entertainment,Lightstorm Entertainment
Gender: Action,Adventure,Fantasy,Science Fiction
IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0499549
Movie Cast:

  • Jake Sully: Sam Worthington
  • Neytiri: Zoe Saldaña
  • Dr. Grace Augustine: Sigourney Weaver
  • Colonel Miles Quaritch: Stephen Lang
  • Trudy Chacon: Michelle Rodriguez
  • Parker Selfridge: Giovanni Ribisi
  • Norm Spellman: Joel David Moore
  • Mo'at: CCH Pounder
  • Eytukan: Wes Studi
  • Tsu'Tey: Laz Alonso
  • Dr. Max Patel: Dileep Rao
  • Corporal Lyle Wainfleet: Matt Gerald
  • Private Fike: Sean Anthony Moran
  • Cryo Vault Med Tech: Jason Whyte
  • Venture Star Crew Chief: Scott Lawrence
  • Lock Up Trooper: Kelly Kilgour
  • Shuttle Pilot: James Patrick Pitt
  • Shuttle Co-Pilot: Sean Patrick Murphy
  • Shuttle Crew Chief: Peter Dillon
  • Tractor Operator: Kevin Dorman
  • Dragon Gunship Pilot: Kelson Henderson
  • Dragon Gunship Gunner: David Van Horn
  • Dragon Gunship Navigator: Jacob Tomuri
  • Suit #1: Michael Blain-Rozgay
  • Suit #2: Jon Curry
  • Ambient Room Tech: Julene Renee
  • Ambient Room Tech: Luke Hawker
  • Ambient Room Tech: Woody Schultz
  • Horse Clan Leader: Peter Mensah
  • Link Room Tech: Sonia Yee
  • Basketball Avatar: Jahnel Curfman
  • Basketball Avatar: Ilram Choi
  • Na'vi Child: Kyla Warren
  • Blonde in Bar: Alicia Vela-Bailey
  • Bar Bully: Kyle Dryberg
  • Crematorium Tech: Larry Rew
  • TV Voice Over Announcer: Dina Morrone
  • Trooper: Rodney Cook

Movie Crew:

  • Editor: Stephen E. Rivkin
  • Production Design: Rick Carter
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Christopher Boyes
  • Casting: Mali Finn
  • Conceptual Design: Richard Taylor
  • Casting: Liz Mullane
  • Original Music Composer: James Horner
  • Writer: James Cameron
  • Art Direction: Andrew Menzies
  • Visual Effects Producer: Jill Brooks
  • Visual Effects: Colin Strause
  • Visual Effects: Greg Strause
  • Casting: Margery Simkin
  • Supervising Art Director: Kevin Ishioka
  • Music Editor: Dick Bernstein
  • ADR Editor: Richard Hymns
  • First Assistant Director: Josh McLaglen
  • Sound Effects Editor: Shannon Mills
  • Foley: Dennie Thorpe
  • Foley: Jana Vance
  • Additional Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Juan Peralta
  • Costume Design: Deborah Lynn Scott
  • Producer: Jon Landau
  • Stunts: Hank Amos
  • Art Direction: Sean Haworth
  • Construction Manager: Ed Mulholand
  • Gaffer: John Buckley
  • Supervising Art Director: Kim Sinclair
  • Makeup Artist: Richard Alonzo
  • Set Designer: Richard F. Mays
  • Animation: Ben Sanders
  • Compositor: Scott Chambers
  • Modeling: Gregory Jein
  • Executive Producer: Laeta Kalogridis
  • Costume Design: Mayes C. Rubeo
  • Director of Photography: Mauro Fiore
  • Makeup Department Head: Tegan Taylor
  • Line Producer: Peter M. Tobyansen
  • Set Designer: Scott Herbertson
  • Stunts: Woody Schultz
  • Hairstylist: Linda DeVetta
  • Second Unit Director of Photography: Richard Bluck
  • Art Direction: Simon Bright
  • Makeup Supervisor: Rick Findlater
  • Co-Producer: Brooke Breton
  • Software Engineer: Kevin Atkinson
  • Production Sound Mixer: William B. Kaplan
  • Sound Recordist: Tim Gomillion
  • Compositing Supervisor: Michel Barrière
  • Compositing Supervisor: Thierry Delattre
  • CG Supervisor: Lafleche Dumais
  • Visual Effects Producer: Daniel Leduc
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Richard Martin
  • CG Supervisor: Nicolas-Alexandre Noel
  • Executive Visual Effects Producer: Pierre Raymond
  • CG Supervisor: Philippe Theroux
  • Animation Supervisor: Andrew R. Jones
  • Orchestrator: Nicholas Dodd
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: John Bruno
  • Visual Effects Editor: Steve R. Moore
  • Editor: John Refoua
  • ADR Voice Casting: Holly Dorff
  • Orchestrator: J.A.C. Redford
  • Set Dresser: David Kolff
  • Set Designer: Karl J. Martin
  • Electrician: Jamie Couper
  • Set Dresser: Milton Candish
  • I/O Manager: Eduardo Cisneros
  • Stunts: Jason Rodriguez
  • Software Engineer: Pravin Bhatt
  • Stunts: Ilram Choi
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Steven Quale
  • Sound Mix Technician: Tony Sereno
  • Stunts: Simone Bargetze
  • Prop Maker: Colin Jackman
  • Dialect Coach: Carla Meyer
  • Visual Effects: Joshua Cordes
  • Production Assistant: Tim Patterson
  • Art Direction: Nick Bassett
  • Art Direction: Jill Cormack
  • Art Direction: Andy McLaren
  • Production Sound Mixer: Tony Johnson
  • Stunt Coordinator: Allan Poppleton
  • Dolly Grip: Kayne Asher
  • Rigging Gaffer: David Brown
  • Electrician: Taipua Adams
  • Animation: Patrick Kalyn
  • Stunts: Mark Ginther
  • Motion Capture Artist: Terry Notary
  • Stunts: Reuben Langdon
  • Production Assistant: Tom Greene
  • Compositor: Dan Blank
  • Compositor: Christopher Ivins
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Pierre Buffin
  • Matte Painter: Jean-Luc Azzis
  • Travel Coordinator: Inge Rademeyer
  • CG Supervisor: Allen Hemberger
  • Stunt Coordinator: Garrett Warren
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Jonathan Rothbart
  • Supervising Art Director: Stefan Dechant
  • Supervising Art Director: Todd Cherniawsky
  • Casting: Miranda Rivers
  • Production Design: Robert Stromberg
  • Animation Supervisor: Richard Baneham
  • Stand In: Luke Hawker
  • Costume Design: John Harding
  • Lead Creature Designer: Neville Page
  • Electrician: Matthew Sharp
  • Assistant Director: Marc Ashton
  • Special Effects Technician: Douglas Falconer
  • Publicist: Hannah Clarke
  • Steadicam Operator: Roberto De Angelis
  • Stunts: Alicia Vela-Bailey
  • Animation: Andrew Silke
  • Makeup Department Head: Mike Smithson
  • Additional Visual Effects: Nickolas Stevens
  • Visual Effects Producer: Alain Lalanne
  • Stunts: Steve Upton
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Lucas Salton
  • Stunts: Jahnel Curfman
  • Prop Maker: Tristan McCallum
  • CG Artist: Robert Ward
  • Stunts: Ryan Brown
  • Post Production Supervisor: Janace Tashjian
  • Stunts: David Schultz
  • Compositing Lead: Matt Holland
  • Script Supervisor: Luca Kouimelis
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Stephen Rosenbaum
  • Modeling: Pablo Ángeles
  • CG Supervisor: Eric Fernandes
  • Makeup Artist: Frankie Karena
  • Costume Supervisor: Lisa Lovaas
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Jonathan Fawkner
  • Art Direction: Robert Bavin
  • Costume Supervisor: Anthony Almaraz
  • Costume Supervisor: Carolyn M. Fenton
  • Costume Supervisor: Beth Koenigsberg
  • Set Designer: Sam Page
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Andy Nelson
  • Set Designer: Tex Kadonaga
  • Script Supervisor: Ana Maria Quintana
  • Compositing Lead: Lloyd Lee Barnett
  • Foley Recordist: Sean England
  • Dialogue Editor: Kim Foscato
  • Set Designer: Tammy S. Lee
  • Stunts: Colin Follenweider
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Victor James Martinez
  • Property Master: Andrew M. Siegel
  • Transportation Coordinator: Denny Caira
  • Transportation Coordinator: James Waitkus
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Addison Teague
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Brice Liesveld
  • Set Designer: C. Scott Baker
  • Set Designer: Luke Caska
  • Set Designer: David Chow
  • Set Designer: Jonathan Dyer
  • Set Designer: Joseph Hiura
  • Art Department Coordinator: Rebecca Jellie
  • Set Designer: Robert Andrew Johnson
  • Assistant Art Director: Mike Stassi
  • Construction Coordinator: John Villarino
  • Assistant Art Director: Jeffrey Wisniewski
  • Dialogue Editor: Cheryl Nardi
  • Dialogue Editor: Marshall Winn
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Gwendolyn Yates Whittle
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: William Stein
  • Choreographer: Lula Washington
  • I/O Manager: Daniel Hawley
  • Unit Production Manager: Colin Wilson
  • Production Manager: Annette Wullems
  • Visual Effects Producer: Chris Del Conte
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: R. Christopher White
  • Still Photographer: Steve Unwin
  • Additional Visual Effects: Jody Echegaray
  • Scoring Mixer: Simon Rhodes
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Dan Lemmon
  • Sound Effects Editor: Tim Nielsen
  • CG Supervisor: Michael Mulholland
  • Visual Effects Editor: Thomas Nittmann
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Edson Williams
  • Digital Intermediate: Christine Carr
  • Executive Visual Effects Producer: Sean Cushing
  • Production Coordinator: Andrew Cochrane
  • Compositor: Rudi Holzapfel
  • Steadicam Operator: David Emmerichs
  • Supervising Music Editor: Jim Henrikson
  • Stand In: Laurel Devenie
  • Sound Effects Editor: Christopher Scarabosio
  • Digital Effects Producer: Marvyn Young
  • Stunts: Frank Torres
  • Animation Technical Director: Regina Cachuela
  • Production Supervisor: Jennifer Teves
  • Production Manager: Brigitte Yorke
  • Sound Effects Editor: Ken Fischer
  • Special Effects Coordinator: Iain Hutton
  • Special Effects Coordinator: Steve Ingram
  • Visual Effects Producer: Joyce Cox
  • Visual Effects Producer: Jenny Foster
  • Visual Effects Editor: Christopher Marino
  • Visual Effects Editor: Jim Milton
  • Visual Effects Producer: Cyndi Ochs
  • Visual Effects Editor: Lucas Putnam
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Anthony 'Max' Ivins
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: John Knoll
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Eric Saindon
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Wayne Stables
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: David Stinnett
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Guy Williams
  • Stunt Coordinator: Stuart Thorp
  • Best Boy Electric: Giles Coburn
  • Still Photographer: Mark Fellman
  • Lighting Technician: Scott Sprague
  • Animation Director: Jeremy Hollobon
  • Animation Director: Orlando Meunier
  • Animation Director: Taisuke Tanimura
  • Set Costumer: Lilia Mishel Acevedo
  • Set Costumer: Alejandro M. Hernandez
  • Digital Intermediate: Marvin Hall
  • Publicist: Judy Alley
  • Assistant Editor: James Meikle
  • Compositor: Venti Hristova
  • Digital Effects Supervisor: David Carriker
  • Visual Effects: Daniel Chavez
  • First Assistant Editor: Jason Gaudio
  • Lead Character Designer: Jordu Schell
  • Post Production Coordinator: Wendy Chesebrough Lowe
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Tim Webber
  • Animation: Paul Claessens
  • Makeup Artist: Michal Bigger
  • Prop Maker: Billie-Jo Thomson
  • Animation Coordinator: Luis F. Pazos
  • Sequence Supervisor: Robert Weaver
  • Animation: Jeremy Cantor
  • Assistant Editor: Roxanne Dorman
  • CG Artist: Conrad Dueck
  • Production Supervisor: Mika Saito
  • Animation Technical Director: Derrick Auyoung
  • CG Supervisor: Mike Perry
  • Senior Visual Effects Supervisor: Joe Letteri
  • CG Supervisor: Keith Miller
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Erik Winquist
  • Prop Maker: Frances Richardson
  • Prop Maker: David Meng
  • Gaffer: Chris Culliton
  • Executive Visual Effects Producer: Tim Keene
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Gary Summers
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Adrien Toupet
  • Animation: Tim Stevenson
  • Modelling Supervisor: Ben Lambert
  • CG Supervisor: Andrew Morley
  • Character Designer: Jerad Marantz
  • Stunts: Nito Larioza
  • Set Dresser: Daniel Birt
  • Stunts: Shane Dawson
  • Visual Effects Editor: Craig Tanner
  • Conceptual Design: Seth Engstrom
  • Compositing Lead: David Shere
  • ADR Editor: Stuart McCowan
  • Visual Effects: Peng Ke
  • Visual Effects Art Director: Eric Oliver
  • Modeling: Matsune Suzuki
  • Art Department Manager: Paul Tobin
  • Visual Effects: Chris Payne
  • Visual Effects Producer: Eileen Moran
  • Roto Supervisor: Tammy Sutton
  • Hair Department Head: Roxane Griffin
  • Compositor: Ed Hawkins
  • Sequence Supervisor: Gregory Salter
  • Lighting Artist: Arun Ram-Mohan
  • Animation: Andrea Castagnoli
  • Lead Animator: Ben Forster
  • Makeup Artist: Georgia Lockhart-Adams
  • Makeup Artist: Michele Barber
  • Set Designer: Michael Smale
  • Lead Animator: Michael Cozens
  • Software Engineer: Jade Mansueto
  • CG Supervisor: Kevin Andrew Smith
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Ronnie Menahem
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: David Caeiro Cebrián
  • Costume Assistant: Sally Gray
  • Production Assistant: Barbara Szeman
  • Compositing Lead: Robin Hollander
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Steven Messing
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Francois Sugny
  • Matte Painter: Michael Lloyd
  • Sound Recordist: Ryan Cole
  • Stunts: J.J. Dashnaw
  • Key Grip: Tony Keddy
  • Compositor: Richard McBride
  • Compositor: Brian Fisher
  • Prop Maker: Timothy Oakley
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Craig Shoji
  • Compositor: Peter Demarest
  • Animation: Marchand Jooste
  • Layout Supervisor: John M. Levin
  • CG Supervisor: Thrain Shadbolt
  • Art Department Coordinator: Andrea Carter
  • CG Supervisor: Brad Alexander
  • CG Supervisor: Shadi Almassizadeh
  • CG Supervisor: Simon Clutterbuck
  • CG Supervisor: Graeme Demmocks
  • CG Supervisor: Adrian Fernandes
  • CG Supervisor: Mitch Gates
  • CG Supervisor: Jerry Kung
  • CG Supervisor: Andy Lomas
  • CG Supervisor: Sebastian Marino
  • CG Supervisor: Matthias Menz
  • CG Supervisor: Sergei Nevshupov
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Philippe Rebours
  • CG Supervisor: Michael Takarangi
  • CG Supervisor: David Weitzberg
  • CG Supervisor: Ben White
  • Animation Supervisor: Paul Kavanagh
  • Orchestrator: Jon Kull
  • Modeling: James Willingham III
  • Lead Animator: Daniel Barrett
  • Digital Imaging Technician: Ryan Sheridan
  • Prop Maker: Ben Hawker
  • Set Designer: Andrew Chan
  • Rigging Grip: Keith Watkins
  • Production Assistant: Tasha Lang
  • Set Dresser: Amber Richards
  • Animation Technical Director: Taylor Carrasco
  • Post-Production Manager: Dawn Higginbotham
  • Compositor: Patrick Murphy
  • Animation: Neil Glasbey
  • Assistant Production Coordinator: Helene Takacs
  • Makeup Artist: Angela Mooar
  • Visual Effects Producer: Maricel Pagulayan
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Ryan Church
  • Casting Assistant: Kimberly Graham
  • Compositing Supervisor: Eddie Pasquarello
  • Senior Digital Intermediate Colorist: Skip Kimball
  • Compositor: James D. Fleming
  • Animation: Jean-Denis Haas
  • Animation Technical Director: Lori Smallwood
  • Production Sound Mixer: James M. Tanenbaum
  • 3D Modeller: Samantha Morley
  • Script Supervisor: Sarah Hinch
  • Assistant Costume Designer: Jeannie Flynn
  • ADR Editor: Steve Slanec
  • Compositor: Julian Bryant
  • Stunts: Stella Angelova
  • Craft Service: Nick Mestrundrea
  • Compositor: Lori C. Miller
  • Production Coordinator: Jamie Robinson
  • Animation: Michael Aerni
  • Special Effects Technician: Sven Harens
  • Electrician: Alan Wilson
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Chris McClintock
  • Foley Mixer: Frank Rinella
  • Lead Animator: Jan Philip Cramer
  • Visual Effects: Joe Harkins
  • Standby Painter: Tony 'A.J.' Leonardi
  • Set Designer: Andrew Reeder
  • Software Engineer: Jacopo Pantaleoni
  • Lead Animator: Robyn Luckham
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Nancy Lamontagne
  • Sequence Supervisor: Tory Mercer
  • Digital Intermediate Producer: Zara Park
  • Sequence Supervisor: Jay Cooper
  • Visual Effects Producer: Jaz Rongokea
  • Visual Effects: Chris Haney
  • Animation: Gerald Clevy
  • Assistant Editor: Justin Shaw
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Louise Bertrand
  • CG Supervisor: Joseph Kasparian
  • Stunts: Min Windle
  • Stunts: Rodney Cook
  • Special Effects Technician: Karl Chisholm
  • Special Effects Technician: Scott Harens
  • Conceptual Illustrator: James Clyne
  • Compositing Supervisor: Jean-Pierre Flayeux
  • Compositor: Steve Parsons
  • Music Arranger: Simon Franglen
  • First Assistant "A" Camera: Larry Nielsen
  • Compositor: Adam Azmy
  • Animation: Simeon Duncombe
  • CG Artist: Andrew Roberts
  • Video Assist Operator: Daniel Hernández Alea
  • Compositing Lead: Nathan Hopkins
  • Production Coordinator: Susan Dukow
  • ADR Voice Casting: Johnny Gidcomb
  • Production Controller: Nour Dardari
  • Matte Painter: Lyse Beck
  • Executive Visual Effects Producer: Gretchen Libby
  • Production Assistant: Bill Whirity
  • Post Production Accountant: Maureen 'Mo' Crutchfield
  • Sound Mixer: David Lee
  • Animation: Laurent Laban
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Andrew Driver
  • Casting Associate: Justine Hempe
  • Layout: Stephen Painter
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Steve Riera
  • CG Artist: John Lindstein
  • Rigging Grip: Ross Jones
  • Prop Maker: David Tremont
  • Negative Cutter: Gary Burritt
  • Visual Effects: Loeng Wong-Savun
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Molly Pabian
  • Modeling: James Sutton
  • Key Grip: Richard Mall
  • Foley Editor: Jim Likowski
  • CG Supervisor: Mark Tait Lewis
  • Visual Effects Producer: Tripp Hudson
  • Prop Maker: Peter Lyon
  • Stunts: Richard Epper
  • Roto Supervisor: Sandy Houston
  • Modeling: Shannon Thomas
  • Key Grip: Donald Reynolds Jr.
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: John A. Patterson
  • CG Artist: Tong Tran
  • Additional Second Assistant Director: Michael Musteric
  • Set Dresser: Gillian West-Walker
  • Special Effects Technician: Phil McLaren
  • Stunts: Tony Marsh
  • Stunts: Vincent Roxburgh
  • Modeling: Stuart Penn
  • Compositor: Gareth Dinneen
  • Compositing Lead: Steve McGee
  • Animation: Mark Stanger
  • Compositor: Giuseppe Tagliavini
  • Set Designer: John Lott
  • Prop Maker: Neil Schrader
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Robin Reyer
  • Creature Technical Director: Christoph Meyer
  • Lead Animator: Alex Burt
  • Assistant Art Director: Jacqui Allen
  • Best Boy Grip: Huw Griffiths
  • Set Designer: Paul Ozzimo
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Myléne Guérin
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Anouk L'Heureux
  • Prop Maker: Alex Falkner
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Stacy Bissell
  • Visual Effects: Shigeharu Tomotoshi
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Cara Tallulha Davies
  • Visual Effects: Tamer Eldib
  • Visual Effects: Krystal Sae Eua
  • Stunts: Ryan Carey
  • Compositing Supervisor: Christian Kaestner
  • Modeling: Atanas Atanasov
  • CG Artist: Nick Damico
  • Assistant Accountant: Troy McGatlin
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Crystal Choo
  • Dolly Grip: David Shaw
  • Compositor: Ricky Leach
  • Creature Technical Director: Peter Megow
  • Score Engineer: Denis St. Amand
  • Production Assistant: Lee Briggs
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Marcus Goodwin
  • Compositor: Ean Carr
  • Modeling: Robert Vignone
  • Prop Maker: Jack Cornelius
  • Animation: James Bennett
  • Animation: Robert McIntosh
  • Key Grip: Dennis Hoerter
  • Production Assistant: Sarah Goller
  • Visual Effects Production Manager: Bruce Franklin
  • Compositor: Salima Needham
  • Animation: Alexander K. Lee
  • Animation: Danny Testani
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Antoine Deschamps
  • Layout: Simon Carlile
  • Creature Technical Director: Matthias Zeller
  • CG Artist: Brett McLaughlin
  • Animation: Samy Fecih
  • Compositor: Ben Turner
  • Animation: Jance Rubinchik
  • Sound Recordist: James Spencer
  • Unit Manager: Chris Walker
  • Visual Effects: Andrew M. Collins
  • Visual Effects: Jarrod Avalos
  • Compositing Lead: Jan Dubberke
  • Layout: Brad Blackbourn
  • Stand In: Francis Biggs
  • Electrician: Byron Sparrow
  • Set Dresser: Ben Whale
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Daphne Yap
  • Animation: Erik Morgansen
  • Animation: Steve Rawlins
  • Animation: Greg Towner
  • Animation: Tim Waddy
  • Animation: Andy Wong
  • Sequence Supervisor: Tom Fejes
  • Sequence Supervisor: Jen Howard
  • Sequence Supervisor: Mark Nettleton
  • Compositor: Aurore de Blois
  • Compositing Lead: David Phillips
  • Assistant Editor: Kristen Young
  • Compositor: Tatjana Bozinovski
  • Compositor: Todd Carson
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Ruben Allen
  • Sculptor: Daniel Falconer
  • Prop Maker: Greg Tozer
  • Compositing Lead: Norman Cates
  • Producer's Assistant: Grant Roa
  • Compositor: Erich Eder
  • Compositing Lead: Caterina Schiffers
  • Second Assistant Director: Maria Battle Campbell
  • Visual Effects: Tony Meagher
  • Publicist: Robyn Isaacs
  • Data Wrangler: Kris Bieringa
  • Unit Manager: Boris Kunac
  • Compositing Lead: Mark Richardson
  • Compositor: Ryan T. Smolarek
  • Compositor: Aaron Singer
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Charlyn Go
  • Compositing Lead: Christoph Salzmann
  • Compositor: Foad Shah
  • Compositor: Travis Wade Ivy
  • CG Supervisor: Pat Conran
  • Animation Supervisor: Daniel Loeb
  • Compositor: Michael Ralla
  • Modeling: Bo Mosley
  • Animation: John Zdankiewicz
  • VFX Production Coordinator: N'Cee Van Heerden
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Jayandera Danappal
  • Compositing Lead: Tim Hey
  • Compositor: Rajat Roy
  • Compositor: Giuliano Dionisio Vigano
  • Executive In Charge Of Production: Geoff Burdick
  • Second Assistant Director: Richard Matthews
  • Second Second Assistant Director: Darren Mackie
  • Second Assistant Director: Stephanie Weststrate
  • Third Assistant Director: Del Chatterton
  • Third Assistant Director: Bryon Darling
  • Third Assistant Director: Jacqui Pryor
  • Third Assistant Director: Judith Wayers
  • Art Department Assistant: Holly Jeter
  • Art Department Production Assistant: Dan Horton
  • Assistant Art Director: Vanessa Cole
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Anthony Russell
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Darryn Sigley
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Dean Hudson
  • 3D Modeller: Rupert Grobben
  • Assistant Set Dresser: Shaun Bolton
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Barry Howell
  • Conceptual Illustrator: Dorian Bustamante
  • Construction Buyer: Norman Willerton
  • Construction Manager: Nik Novis
  • Lead Set Dresser: Tanea Chapman
  • Modeling: Jason Mahakian
  • Production Assistant: Francie McGirr
  • Production Assistant: Sally Ford
  • Prop Maker: Paul Hambleton
  • Prop Maker: Andrew Gillespie
  • Prop Maker: Erin Palmer
  • Prop Maker: Darren A. Mosher
  • Prop Maker: Gareth J. Jensen
  • Set Designer: Darryl Longstaffe
  • Set Dresser: Eliza Meldrum
  • Boom Operator: Sam Spicer
  • Production Sound Mixer: Davis Lee
  • Sound Editor: Noah Katz
  • Location Manager: Jock Fyfe
  • Location Assistant: Kevin Magill
  • I/O Manager: Steve Danhieux
  • Additional Colorist: Eric Bidinger
  • Assistant Editor: Claudia Huerta
  • Assistant Editor: Mark Hawthorne
  • Assistant Editor: Dawn Marquette
  • I/O Manager: Carl Jacobson
  • I/O Manager: Kris Gregg
  • I/O Manager: Peter Moc
  • I/O Manager: Rene Clark
  • Post Production Assistant: Daniel Mei-Tal
  • Extras Casting Assistant: Yvette Reid
  • Extras Casting Assistant: Gillian Davies
  • Casting Assistant: Ashley Slater
  • Machinist: Alice Paton
  • Machinist: Sheree Roud
  • Machinist: Lorraine Willis
  • Machinist: Melissa Mundt
  • Machinist: Lachlan Mayclair
  • Machinist: Amy Jansen-Leen
  • Costume Assistant: Hannah Goldblatt
  • Costume Assistant: Kerstin Kary
  • Costume Assistant: Rachel Callinan
  • Costume Assistant: Sheila Horton
  • Costume Assistant: Yvonne Autridge
  • Costume Assistant: Zoe Fox
  • Costume Coordinator: Cilla Leckie
  • Costume Coordinator: Wanda Lepionka
  • Costume Standby: Andrea Plested
  • Costume Standby: Chantelle Bowkett
  • Electrician: Chris Chandler
  • Electrician: Chris Smailes
  • Electrician: Ryan O'Donnell
  • Electrician: Antony Farrell
  • Electrician: Anthony Waterhouse
  • Electrician: Edward Tyrie
  • Generator Operator: Hansel Verkerk
  • Key Grip: Paul Farley
  • Lighting Coordinator: Peter Mansell
  • Rigging Gaffer: Matt Andrews
  • Rigging Grip: Ben Vere Jones
  • Rigging Grip: Jason Rei
  • Rigging Grip: Michael Braid
  • Video Assist Operator: Jason Naran
  • Video Assist Operator: Rohan Satyanand
  • Stunts: Rayner Jahnke
  • Stunts: Justin B. Carter
  • Stunts: Siosa Fonua
  • Driver: Chris Alviani
  • Driver: Victor Ybiernas
  • Driver: Cody Flemming
  • Driver: Vaughn Bladen
  • Driver: Bruce Bartley
  • Driver: Kosta Vatselias
  • Driver: Tim Harris
  • Transportation Captain: Glenn Shaw
  • Technical Supervisor: Dan Neufeldt
  • Systems Administrators & Support: Joshua Owens
  • Stand In: Carly Neemia
  • Stand In: Jaime Harrison
  • Producer's Assistant: Kristin Berbae
  • Producer's Assistant: Ted Cahn
  • Actor's Assistant: Nicole Pitesa
  • Actor's Assistant: Alexis Alexander
  • Producer's Assistant: Terri Depaolo
  • Assistant Accountant: Annette Encinas
  • Assistant Accountant: Michael Ling
  • Assistant Accountant: Valerie Suarez
  • Assistant Production Coordinator: Thea Govorko
  • Catering: Chris Boswell
  • Craft Service: Stacey Jelin
  • First Assistant Accountant: Linus Murphy
  • Payroll Accountant: Sebastian Marr
  • Production Accountant: Averil Mawhinney
  • Production Assistant: Alexander Hamilton Westmore
  • Production Assistant: Edward R. Apodaca
  • Production Assistant: Jamie Landau
  • Production Assistant: Jenna Pitula
  • Production Assistant: Megan Fischer
  • Production Assistant: Michael Urbanski
  • Production Assistant: Morgan Elam
  • Production Assistant: Sara Docksey
  • Production Assistant: Andrew Emilio DeCesare
  • Production Assistant: Michael Elko Weaver
  • Production Assistant: Sherryn Hunt
  • Production Office Assistant: Cale Hetariki
  • Production Office Assistant: Georgia Mahaffie
  • Production Secretary: Edith Viramontes
  • Second Assistant Accountant: Anne Davenport
  • Animation: Anthony McIndoe
  • Animation: Brett Purmal
  • 3D Modeller: Cathy Harris
  • 3D Modeller: Claire Prebble
  • 3D Modeller: Darin Gordine
  • 3D Modeller: Gabrielle Bertogg
  • 3D Modeller: Haley May
  • 3D Modeller: Jasmin Van Lith
  • 3D Modeller: Nadine Jaggi
  • 3D Modeller: Pranee McKinlay
  • 3D Modeller: Tira O'Daly
  • 3D Modeller: Michael Grealish
  • Painter: Dordi Moen
  • Painter: Les Nairn
  • Painter: Jonathon Brough
  • Production Assistant: Melissa Dodds
  • Production Assistant: Emily Sturrock
  • Production Manager: Grant Bensley
  • Production Manager: Michelle Turner
  • Special Effects Technician: Amy Ingram
  • Special Effects Technician: Dean Bushby
  • Special Effects Technician: Paul Davenport
  • Special Effects Technician: Pete Zivkovic
  • Special Effects Technician: Sarah-Bailey Harper
  • Special Effects Technician: Jonathan Roy Grindlay
  • Special Effects Technician: Rodney Ford
  • Lead Animator: Aldo Gagliardi
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Karl Erlandsen
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Ben Frost
  • Layout: Steve Hardy
  • Compositor: Juan Salazar
  • Animation: Liam Russell
  • Compositing Lead: Theodor Groeneboom
  • Compositing Lead: Tom Baskaya
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Laia Alomar
  • Matte Painter: Elias Gonzalez
  • Matte Painter: Heather Abels
  • 3D Generalist: Jonathan Reynolds
  • Additional Visual Effects: Geronimo Moralez
  • Additional Visual Effects: Sarah Reese-Edwards
  • Additional Visual Effects: William Morrison
  • Additional Visual Effects: Arthur Vail
  • Additional Visual Effects: Brian Taber
  • Additional Visual Effects: Toni Pace Carstensen
  • Animation: Ambre Maurin
  • Animation: Austin Eddy
  • Animation: Chris Starwalt
  • Animation: Daniel Zettl
  • Animation: Jonathan Paquin
  • Animation: Lina Kouznetsova
  • Animation Department Coordinator: Jarom Sidwell
  • Animation Technical Director: Juan Antonio Amblés
  • Animation: Toby Haruno
  • Camera Department Manager: Sandy Taylor
  • Camera Supervisor: Lee Bramwell
  • CG Artist: Aymeric Aute
  • CG Artist: Charley Carlat
  • CG Artist: Fred Haro
  • CG Artist: Gavyn Thompson
  • CG Artist: Nathan Millsap
  • CG Artist: Tharyn Valavanis
  • CG Artist: Anselm Seherr-Thoss
  • CG Artist: Jonathan Mitchell
  • CG Artist: Mike Jahnke
  • CG Supervisor: Albert Hastings
  • CG Supervisor: Roger Shortt
  • CG Supervisor: Adrian Ferrnandes
  • Compositing Lead: Areito Echevarria
  • Compositing Lead: David Houghton-Williams
  • Compositing Lead: Karim Sahai
  • Compositing Lead: Paul Redican
  • Compositing Lead: Steve McGillen
  • Compositing Supervisor: Jane Sharvina
  • Compositor: Adam Ghering
  • Compositor: Alberto Montañés
  • Compositor: Aled Prosser
  • Compositor: Angelo Perrotta
  • Compositor: Bobby Silman
  • Compositor: Gemma Cooper
  • Compositor: Geoff Hadfield
  • Compositor: Holly Acton
  • Compositor: Howard Protheroe
  • Compositor: Jarnail Bhachu
  • Compositor: Jerry Whitaker
  • Compositor: Jesse Parkhill
  • Compositor: Jiwoon Kim
  • Compositor: Michael Lanzensberger
  • Compositor: Nicha Kumkeaw
  • Compositor: Niki Bern
  • Compositor: Rebecca Manning
  • Compositor: Rony Soussan
  • Compositor: Sarah Blank
  • Compositor: Sergio Ayrosa
  • Compositor: Sonia Calvert
  • Compositor: Tim Christensen
  • Compositor: Tim Young
  • Compositor: Tom Pegg
  • Compositor: Brett Stapleton-French
  • Compositor: Kory Juul
  • Compositor: Mark van den Bergen
  • Creature Technical Director: Adam Cobabe
  • Creature Technical Director: David Feuillatre
  • Creature Technical Director: Eduardo Graña
  • Creature Technical Director: Eli Tucker
  • Creature Technical Director: Gios Johnston
  • Creature Technical Director: Johann Francois Coetzee
  • Creature Technical Director: Jon Lemmon
  • Creature Technical Director: Laura Lumpuy Nicolas
  • Creature Technical Director: Lonnie Kraatz
  • Creature Technical Director: Lorenzo Basurto
  • Creature Technical Director: Marco Barbati
  • Creature Technical Director: Marco Vidaurre
  • Creature Technical Director: Oleg Magrisso
  • Creature Technical Director: Radford Hurn
  • Creature Technical Director: Ron E.J. Miller
  • Creature Technical Director: Rufus Blow
  • Creature Technical Director: Sunny Teich
  • Creature Technical Director: Vincent Yan
  • Creature Technical Director: Jay Gambell
  • Creature Technical Director: René van De Poel
  • Creature Technical Director: Malcolm Thomas-Gustave
  • VFX Supervisor: Kevin Romond
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Leo Hills
  • Data Wrangler: Renton McNeill
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Andreas Vrhovsek
  • Data Wrangler: Abhishek Pandian
  • Data Wrangler: Brett Wilkins
  • Data Wrangler: Filippo Paganoni
  • Data Wrangler: Layne Small
  • Data Wrangler: Navin Sk
  • Data Wrangler: Richard McKenzie
  • Data Wrangler: Rob Sclater
  • Data Wrangler: Samuel Duncan
  • Data Wrangler: Stephen Allison
  • Data Wrangler: Stephen Smart
  • Digital Effects Supervisor: Nolan Murtha
  • Graphic Designer: Bee Jin Tan
  • Graphic Designer: Mark Christiansen
  • Head of Layout: Shawn Dunn
  • Layout: Daniel Buhigas
  • Layout: James Harmer
  • Layout: Jorge Pimentel
  • Layout: Keir Longden
  • Layout: Melvin Polayah
  • Layout: Rob Zohrab
  • Matte Painter: Adam J. Ely
  • Matte Painter: Belinda Allen
  • Matte Painter: Federico Bozzano
  • Matte Painter: Kristi Valk
  • Matte Painter: Mannix Bennett
  • Matte Painter: Nicole Mather
  • Modeling: Adrian Chan
  • Modeling: Andreas Nehls
  • Modeling: Andrei Coval
  • Modeling: Andreja Vuckovic
  • Modeling: Brook Kievit
  • Modeling: Cajun Hylton
  • Modeling: Cedric Enriquez Canlas
  • Modeling: Clare Woodford-Robinson
  • Modeling: Daniel Moy
  • Modeling: Djordje Cakovan
  • Modeling: Eung Ho Lo
  • Modeling: Gershom Sissing
  • Modeling: Hamza Butt
  • Modeling: Jakob Kousholt
  • Modeling: Jay Renner
  • Modeling: Jeremy Berruel
  • Modeling: Jose Samson
  • Modeling: Justin Steel
  • Modeling: Kaori Miyazawa
  • Modeling: Kurt Butler
  • Modeling: Leslie Chan
  • Modeling: Makiko Handa
  • Modeling: Mary Swinnerton
  • Modeling: Matt Beale
  • Modeling: Matt Fitzgerald
  • Modeling: Matteo Stirati
  • Modeling: Matthew Bullock
  • Modeling: Myles Asseter
  • Modeling: Nathan Farquhar
  • Modeling: Nicholas Wilson
  • Modeling: Niklas Preston
  • Modeling: Pär Tingström
  • Modeling: Romain Bivar Segurado
  • Modeling: Sam Sharplin
  • Modeling: Sun Jin Lee
  • Modeling: Thomas Sing Wai Lo
  • Modeling: Yasmin Khudari
  • Modelling Supervisor: Marco Revelant
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Andreas Rohr
  • Pipeline Technical Director: James Liu
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Lorenzo Angeli
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Vaughn Cato
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Felipe Bohórquez
  • Pipeline Technical Director: Joao Montenegro
  • Production Assistant: Charlotte Laney
  • Production Assistant: Clint Spillers
  • Production Assistant: Georgia Lovering
  • Production Assistant: Nicole Bossier
  • Production Assistant: Poppy Sinclair-Lockhart
  • Production Assistant: Scott Bachert
  • Production Assistant: Seb Abante
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Helen Clare
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Jennah Rasmussen
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Jessica Ponte
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Marissa Gomes
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Peti Nohotima
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Sam Buys
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Schuyler Pappas
  • Prop Maker: Alex Keegan
  • Prop Maker: Andrew Moyes
  • Prop Maker: Bill Hunt
  • Prop Maker: Bryce Curtis
  • Prop Maker: Carlos Slater
  • Prop Maker: Charlotte Bowie
  • Prop Maker: Chris Covich
  • Prop Maker: Claire Middleton
  • Prop Maker: Dallas Poll
  • Prop Maker: Daniel Bennett
  • Prop Maker: Daniel Cockersell
  • Prop Maker: Daniel Kelly
  • Prop Maker: Daniel Wickham
  • Prop Maker: David Macclure
  • Prop Maker: Don Brooker
  • Prop Maker: Dorothy Hsu
  • Prop Maker: Duncan Brown
  • Prop Maker: Eden Small
  • Prop Maker: Eric Bon
  • Prop Maker: Gary Hunt
  • Prop Maker: Greg Allison
  • Prop Maker: Hiroshi Tange
  • Prop Maker: Ian Ruxton
  • Prop Maker: James French
  • Prop Maker: Jamie Beswarick
  • Prop Maker: Jobeen Tse
  • Prop Maker: Joe Paice
  • Prop Maker: Johnny Fraser Allen
  • Prop Maker: Kane Lockhead
  • Prop Maker: Kristos Focas
  • Prop Maker: Lindsey Crummett
  • Prop Maker: Marc Dutilloy
  • Prop Maker: Neil Marname
  • Prop Maker: Nicholas Antunovic
  • Prop Maker: Niko Kaye
  • Prop Maker: Paul Wickham
  • Prop Maker: Peter Osborne
  • Prop Maker: Richard Thurston
  • Prop Maker: Robert Irons
  • Prop Maker: Robert Ju
  • Prop Maker: Ryk Fortuna
  • Prop Maker: Shari Finn
  • Prop Maker: Stephen Edwards
  • Prop Maker: Vibol Moeung
  • Prop Maker: Wayne Dawson
  • Prop Maker: Wayne Thomas
  • Prop Maker: Callum Linegard
  • Senior Modeller: John Stevenson-Galvin
  • Senior Modeller: Jung Min Chang
  • Senior Modeller: Nicholas Gaul
  • Senior Modeller: Richard Raimbault
  • Senior Modeller: Simon Cheung
  • Software Engineer: Antoine Bouthors
  • Software Engineer: Bill Lorton
  • Software Engineer: Boon Hean Low
  • Software Engineer: Carla Morris
  • Software Engineer: Daniel Lond
  • Software Engineer: Eric Soulvie
  • Software Engineer: Jack Elder
  • Software Engineer: Jon Hertzig
  • Software Engineer: Kim Slattery
  • Software Engineer: Kiyoyuki Nakagaki
  • Software Engineer: Marcus Schoo
  • Software Engineer: Michael Tandecki
  • Software Engineer: Paolo Emilio Selva
  • Software Engineer: Paul-George H. Roberts
  • Software Engineer: Wendy Lloyd
  • Software Engineer: Xian Xiao
  • Stereoscopic Supervisor: Michael Lester
  • Systems Administrators & Support: Matt Nelson
  • VFX Editor: Allen Tracy
  • VFX Editor: Darryl Doherty
  • VFX Editor: Tyler Hockett
  • Visual Effects: Billy-Vu Lam
  • Visual Effects: Bruno Parenti
  • Visual Effects: C. Jerome Williams
  • Visual Effects: Cameron Coombs
  • Visual Effects: Chris Fregoso
  • Visual Effects: Chris Radcliffe
  • Visual Effects: Chun Seong Ng
  • Visual Effects: David Michaels
  • Visual Effects: Gizmo Rivera
  • Visual Effects: Kenneth Quinn Brown
  • Visual Effects: Kim LeBrane
  • Visual Effects: Laura Sevilla
  • Visual Effects: Leonardo Martinez
  • Visual Effects: Marco Capparelli
  • Visual Effects: Marcus Erbar
  • Visual Effects: Miguel A. Guerrero
  • Visual Effects: T.J. Burke
  • Visual Effects: Tulio Hernandez
  • Visual Effects: York N. Schueller
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Bryan Searing
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Matthew Sabourin
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Mikael Jaeger Jensen
  • Executive Visual Effects Producer: Robin Prybil
  • Visual Effects Producer: Laura Zentil
  • VFX Production Coordinator: Fenella Stratton
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Mathilde Tollec
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Florian Hu
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Garry Runke
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Guillaume Fradin
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Gunnar Radeloff
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Kawaldeep Singh
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Mariano Blanc
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Martin Halle
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Pierre Grage
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Thomas P. Bolt
  • Visual Effects Technical Director: Will Elsdale
  • Senior Animator: Graham Binding
  • Visual Effects: Robert Hubbard

If you want to know other articles similar to Avatar you can visit the category Action.

    157 Review

  1. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  2. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  3. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  4. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  5. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  6. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  7. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  8. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  9. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  10. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  11. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  12. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  13. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  14. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  15. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  16. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  17. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  18. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  19. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  20. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  21. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  22. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  23. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  24. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  25. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  26. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  27. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  28. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  29. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  30. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  31. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  32. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  33. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  34. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  35. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  36. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  37. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  38. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  39. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  40. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  41. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  42. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  43. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  44. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  45. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  46. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  47. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  48. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  49. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  50. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  51. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  52. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  53. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  54. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  55. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  56. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  57. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  58. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  59. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  60. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  61. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  62. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  63. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  64. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  65. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  66. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  67. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  68. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  69. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  70. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  71. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  72. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  73. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  74. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  75. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  76. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  77. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  78. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  79. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  80. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  81. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  82. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  83. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  84. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  85. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  86. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  87. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  88. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  89. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  90. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  91. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  92. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  93. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  94. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  95. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  96. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  97. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  98. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  99. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  100. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  101. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  102. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  103. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  104. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  105. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  106. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  107. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  108. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  109. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  110. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  111. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  112. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  113. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  114. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  115. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  116. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  117. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  118. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  119. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  120. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  121. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  122. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  123. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  124. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  125. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  126. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  127. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  128. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  129. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  130. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  131. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  132. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  133. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  134. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

  135. daisyrowley dice:

    Avatar is an overwhelming, immersive spectacle. The state-of-the-art 3D technology draws us in, but it is the vivid weirdness of Cameron's luridly imagined tropical other world that keeps us fascinated. I like this film and I have written many review for essay writing service. The special effects are so good here that you don't even notice them. It is eerie how Cameron has made it look and feel like he is just pointing a camera at the action.

  136. John Chard dice:

    It's cinema Jim, but not as we know it.

    So here it is then, what has been in gestation in James Cameron's mind for over 12 years finally hit the silver screen towards the back end of 2009. Made for gazillions amount of cash, Avatar went on to make a billion trillion in Worldwide receipts-and this before the rush rush release of DVD/BLU RAY sales are factored into the equation. The film, and all its technical wizardry, is quite simply a gargantuan piece of cinematic history. Released in 2d and 3d, and probably some other format that I'm forgetting, every advanced tool of the trade has been utilised by Cameron and his team to create what is now the ultimate popcorn blockbuster. Shame then, that away from the visual extravaganza the film is as shallow as this review will ultimately end up being.

    No doubt about it, this is a joy for the eyes and ears, the minuscule details are wonderful and the colour positively pings from every frame. But in the eagerness to create such splendour they forgot to put any substance into the writing. This is plot simplicity. And even its messages, as Cameron smugly preaches his sermon from the pulpit, now seem old hat. Do we really need another boink over the head about eco invasion? Or a curt reminder of American infiltration into some land where motives are suspicious at best? No we don't really do we? Worse still is some of the dialogue, which quite frankly could have come from some playground encounter as the kiddies play kiss chase or bang bang your dead army. There's also a sense of familiarity with other better scripted film's, Dances *cough* With *cough* Wolves *cough* It's as if Cameron just knew that narrative structure wasn't as important as having the expensive gimmicks. He's like a modern day William Castle-only with considerably more readies at his disposal.

    The cast are OK, Zoe Saldana puts a sexy feistiness to her blue alien Neytiri, Sam Worthington keeps the humanistic elements just about above water, while Sigourney Weaver is as ever the consummate professional. But ironically, in a film shimmering bright in 2d & 3d, the characters are all one dimensional. None more so than Stephen "The Party Crasher" Lang's Colonel. A man so gruff and gung-ho menacing he really ought to be in Sly Stallone's upcoming testo movie The Expendables. Nominated for nine Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, it won three, for Best Cinematography, Best Visual Effects, and Best Art Direction. Those were richly deserved. They also tell us all we need to now about Cameron's Behemoth. 5/10

  137. MSB dice:

    Rewatching Avatar confirmed my love for Pandora. Exquisite world-building by James Cameron, memorable score by James Horner & jaw-dropping, innovative visuals that complement wonderful storytelling.

    How can people not remember these characters?! Super excited about tomorrow's IMAX screening of Avatar: The Way of Water!

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