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ข่าวภาพยนตร์ The Flash จะเริ่มงานสร้างในเดือนเมษายน 2021

THE FLASH

เว็บไซต์ Bakcstage ได้รายงานว่า ภาพยนตร์ The Flash ซูเปอร์ฮีโร ความไวแสงแห่งจักรวาล จะเริ่มงานสร้างในเดือนเมษายน 2021 นี้ โดยจะถ่ายทำกันที่ Leavesden Studios ของ Warner Bros. ซึ่งตั้งอยู่ที่ประเทศอังกฤษ

ภาพยนตร์ จะยังคงได้ Ezra Miller (เอซรา มิลเลอร์) มารับบทซูเปอร์ฮีโรความไวแสงแห่งจักรวาล DCEU (DC Extended Universe) ผู้นี้เช่นเดิม พร้อมกับ Ben Affleck (เบน แอฟเฟล็ก)

ที่ปรากฏตัวเพียงช่วงระยะเวลาสั้น ๆ ในบท Batman พร้อมด้วย Michael Keaton (ไมเคิล คีตัน) ผู้เคยรับบท Batman อันโด่งดังในอดีตของผู้กำกับ Tim Burton (ทิม เบอร์ตัน) จะร่วมแสดงเป็น Batman ในอีกยุคหนึ่ง และ Ray Fisher (เรย์ ฟิชเชอร์) ก็อาจกลับมารับบท Cyborg ด้วย

ทั้งนี้ ผู้กำกับ Andy Muschietti (แอนดี มัสเชียตติ) ที่ประสบความสำเร็จอย่างสูงจาก It (2017) และ It Chapter 2 (2019)

จะกำกับ จากบทของ Christina Hodson (คริสตินา ฮอดสัน) ที่เคยมีผลงานเขียนบท Birds of Prey (2019)

โดยดัดแปลงมาจากคอมิก Flashpoint อันโด่งดัง ซึ่งทำให้มีการนำ Batman เวอร์ชันต่าง ๆ มารวมในจักรวาลเดียวกัน

 

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Review Movie I Am Bolt (2016) his life in the fast lane

I Am Bolt

Review Movie I Am Bolt (2016) his life in the fast lane Fans of Usain Bolt will find much to relish in this gushing homage to the nine-time Olympic gold medallist, which chases its idol from his 2015 slump, via scenes of downtime in Jamaica to the podium in Rio.

Along the way we meet his parents, his obligatory grizzled coach and his best friend, NJ, who (perhaps tellingly) serves as the film’s co-producer and whose duties extend to tasting Bolt’s food. Could there, God forbid, be some scandal or mess in the wings; anything that might complicate our sense of a peerless athlete with the world at his feet? If so, we aren’t shown it.

Bolt sets the pace and this documentary, it seems, is happy to follow his lead.

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New documentary I Am Bolt doesn’t fall into the trap of trotting out samey platitudes or regurgitating what everyone already knows about its subject – one Usain Bolt, the nine-time Olympic sprint gold medallist.

Instead, it is a very honest piece of work which does rather more than scratch the surface.

In fact, it actually gets right under the skin of this superstar and reveals a depth not previously apparent in a man usually to be found owning his stage and commanding his crowd.

Bolt clearly trusted producers Ben and Gabe Turner, the men behind this film. In front of the camera he is open and unguarded. The viewer is welcomed in.

“Every year, I worry ‘am I still fast?’”

It is definitely Bolt, but here he’s different.

For example he discusses how, despite his complete
and utter dominance of his chosen profession, he
begins every year wondering if he still has what it takes.

There is the admission, too, of a serious lack of
motivation as the Rio Olympics – what were to
be his crowning glory – came looming into view.

That state of mind followed on from an ankle injury sustained in a nightclub which meant he missed a significant chunk of training right when he couldn’t afford to.

As we learn, however, Justin Gatlin’s bravado on a US TV show soon sparked Bolt back into action, but there is a thread running through the film of a man having to fight against himself

largely against his own body. As his agent Ricky Simms puts it: “Injuries have been his biggest rival in his career”.

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Review Genre Comedy Animation The Larva Island Movie (2020)

The Larva Island Movie (2020)

So it’s come to this: The Larva Island Movie just hit Netflix, labeling itself as a “sequel” to the series of deranged Larva Island animated shorts, when it’s actually a clip show. Perhaps, from a certain point of view, a regurgitation of the cartoons you’ve already seen linked by an

umbrella narrative consisting of a few snatches of new
footage is appropriate, considering how the Korean
series is obsessed with barfing, farting, pooping and
other miscellaneous and sundry bodily vulgarities.

To confirm the crass repackaging of previously released material, I watched a few of the old episodes so, as they say, you didn’t have to — and don’t ever say I’m not a VERY SERIOUS JOURNALIST who always does his doo-doo diligence./

The Gist: Before we get to the stinking guts and heart
of The Larva Island Movie, I’ll recap the storied history
of this scurvy franchise.

First, there was Larva, the urban adventures of two grubs, the angry and diminutive Red and his larger, dumber best pal Yellow.

Larva Island followed, with Red and Yellow farting around (in the most literal sense) on a tiny deserted island occupied by shipwreck survivor Chuck (voice of Eddy Lee);

the movie repackages a bunch of these episodes so we can relive the glory of the one episode where Yellow ate some blue mushrooms and spent the majority of the run time blasting vile gastrointestinal emanations from his anal port, one of the very few features of his nigh-formless body.

So it makes sense that the opening sequence of The Larva Island Movie features a dung beetle rolling his little turd along the dangerously busy streets of New York City.

Chuck nearly steps on it, but avoids killing the disgusting little creature because he once was genial palsy-walsies with similar disgusting little creatures.

He sits down in a restaurant with a journalist who
wants to publish his amazing, unbelievable,
hallucination-ridden survival story.

His anecdotes cue flashbacks to episodes of extreme
hunger and loneliness, debilitating mental illness,
spirit-crushing failures to build boats and rafts, fire,
rain, freezing cold, scorching heat, mating rituals of
the Atlantic pollock and that yellow worm’s GOD DAMN FAHHHHTS!

The journalist lady blink-blink-blinks at Chuck’s stories, but soon, everyone in the restaurant is enraptured by his tales of his worm buddies, their fight over a female worm’s love, their tangles with a seal named Clara and a blue-footed booby named Booby, their adventures with a nonsense-being known as Crabsformer, how all life on the island was nearly eradicated by typhoons and an erupting volcano, etc.

Example: There was this one time Red made porridge for everybody and everybody loved it and it turned out not to be porridge at all because it was actually barf. My theory is, everyone in the restaurant is astronomically high.

What Movies Will It Remind You Of?: The Larva Island
Movie is Cast Away meets Veggie Tales meets video footage
of your colonoscopy.

Performance Worth Watching: Well… I… I just… no.

Memorable Dialogue: Chuck’s profound takeaway from his adventures: “Turns out bugs are just like little slimy people.”

Sex and Skin: Only the implied schtupping of Atlantic pollocks.

Our Take: First off, Red and Yellow are undoubtedly the Abbott and Costello, the Laurel and Hardy, the Ren and Stimpy of maggot-based comedy.

Their dynamic is simple: one flatulates, the other screams, and when the one isn’t screaming, it’s also farting.

Neither speaks a language intelligible to humans, prompting one to wonder if they communicate via intricate combinations of rectal harmonies.

This movie’s FPM (farts per minute) index is so enormous, we need Alan Turing to calculate it.

They fart, therefore they are; they are, therefore they fart.

I am not anti-flatulence. Son of Stimpy is a truly moving 23 minutes of holiday-themed television.

The Rodney Dangerfield “stepped on a duck” scene in Caddyshack is timeless.

Blazing Saddles elevates the fart to art.

But Larva Island leans on fart-based humor like
Blake Lively clung to that rock in The Shallows.

Farts are its go-to, its constant, its lifemate.

A running joke is one thing; mindless repetition is another.

And its farts aren’t just momentary bursts, they manifest
on screen as noxious yellow-brown clouds pooting directly
out of a visible hole in Yellow’s bottom end, and he frequently
uses his buttsplosions to propel himself across land and
through air and water.

It gets old quick. Even my five-year-old stopped laughing halfway through.

I hereby use a fan (and Febreze) to clear the air for further assessment: The animation isn’t great, but isn’t terrible either.

It’s simple and colorful.

When it’s not gross, it’s violent.

Characters have a trait or two at most.

The blatant rehashing of old footage seems like a way of gaming the Netflix metric that counts a “view” as someone who watches a piece of content for at least two minutes.

Stretching the Larva Island joke formula to 90 minutes is an endurance test.

Maybe someone out there yearns for the sentimental addendum this movie tacks on to Chuck’s previously established closure arc

(he said with a totally straight face), but that someone has a tolerance for toot-elage the likes of which I cannot abide.

Our Call: SKIP IT. The Larva Island Movie is almost preferable to a point-blank beaner-blast to the face. Almost.

 

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Review drama television For Life Season 1 Created by Hank Steinberg

 For Life Season 1

For Life is an American legal drama television series created by Hank Steinberg that premiered on ABC on February 11, 2020.

The series is loosely based on the true story of Isaac
Wright Jr., who was imprisoned for a crime that he did not commit.

While incarcerated, he became an attorney and
helped overturn the wrongful convictions of
twenty of his fellow inmates, before finally proving
his own innocence.

In June 2020, the series was renewed for a second
season which premiered on November 18, 2020

The story of an innocent black man being imprisoned for a crime he didn’t commit is a troubling tale that’s all too common in the United States.

What happens when that same innocent man becomes a lawyer and fights to overturn a corrupt decision? Step forward ABC’s latest crime drama For Life.

Loosely based on the true story of Isaac Wright Jr.,
For Life is a 13 episode drama that interweaves prison
politics with one man’s crusade to fight injustice,
one case at a time in the court-room.

With a combination of flashbacks, stand-alone bottle episodes and a consistent narrative that pushes forward to an exciting few chapters to close things out with, For Life is a consistently well written series.

At the heart of this story lies Aaron Wallace,
a man imprisoned for a crime he didn’t commit.

Deciding to become a lawyer and fight for justice on
behalf of other inmates, the first half of the series follows
Wallace as he builds up a portfolio of corrupt cases to use
against Glen Maskins and his administration.

The midway point of the show shifts tactics slightly
as wildcard Cassius Dawkins arrives at Belmont prison,
bringing with him a whole world of trouble.

From here, the series then ramps up the tension
and delivers an exciting run toward the end of the
first season with plenty of unanswered questions
and the possibility of a second season to follow.

At times the series does slip a little too far into melodramatic waters, with a couple of the sub-plots failing to rise above mediocrity and the main storyline itself torn between its two states – inside the prison and the court-room.

This is further held back by a couple of flashback episodes that dissolve any built-up tension created up until that point in favour of fleshing more of the past out.

To be honest, the series doesn’t need either of these episodes and so easily could have cut these out completely.

As we get to know more of the prisoners and Wallace
starts to represent them in court, one of For Life’s
strengths comes from the way it accurately paints
a picture of a fractured America;

shining light on a corrupt justice system that
becomes a central focus of this series.

There’s a lot of interesting themes explored right the way through the show and this, combined with some excellent acting from Nicholas Pinnock, make For Life a really enjoyable show.

The characters are well written and there’s certainly some unexpected twists and turns along the way too that make this such an enthralling watch.

On the same subject though, the ending does leave a lot of plot threads unanswered and the fate of some of the prisoners – including the aforementioned Cassius Dawkins – remains unknown.

With an equal emphasis on the law and prison drama, For Life’s split focus means both genres aren’t quite as strong as they could be.

The courtroom drama never hits the heights of something like Law & Order while the prison scenes are exciting but fail to hit the same peaks something like Prison Break or Wentworth manage to achieve.

The result then is a series that’s pretty good at both but never quite hits that realm of excellence.

For Life is still a very solid watch though and there’s a consistency to the pacing that certainly rewards your patience with some decent episodes along the way.

With lots of scope for a second season and plenty to enjoy during these 13 episodes, For Life is another enjoyable network offering.

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Review She Would Never Know (2021) Directed by Lee Dong-yoon

She Would Never Know

As you can guess from the title, She Would Never Know (literal title is Senior, Don’t Put on That Lipstick), based on the web novel of the same name, is a heart-throbbing romance that begins with a cheeky remark from a hoobae (junior) who didn’t like his sunbae’s (senior) lipstick.

If a handsome hoobae who seems to have just pop out of the comic book keeps showing up calling his senior “sunbae” every time, the viewers will also have to hold back their pounding hearts.

Yet, this drama tries to show more than the romance between a man and a woman.

Hyun Seung, a rookie marketer at a cosmetics company, has a crush on his boss Song Ah.

The moment he makes up his mind to ask her out,
he realizes that she is in a secret relationship with
team manager Jae Shin.

But behind her back, Jae Shin is preparing his marriage with Hyo Joo, the granddaughter of the company’s founder.

After learning about Jae Shin’s betrayal from Hyun Seung, Song Ah falls into despair, and Hyun Seung suggests that she go out with him to end her relationship with Jae Shin.

She holds his hands out of a desperate mind, but Hyun Seung, who was nothing but an “adorable hoobae,” walks into her heart little by little.

The drama itself is an office romance with romance between coworkers, but it focuses on Song Ah and Hyun Seung’s feelings for each other rather than incidents.

These feelings are included within Hyun Seung’s eyes
as he stares into Song Ah, Song Ah’s expression whenever
Hyun Seung cares for her, Hyun Seung’s happy dance after
he heard that Song Ah refused the offer to work at an overseas
branch and Song Ah’s smile looking at him.

However, Song Ah, Hyung Seung, Jae Shin, and Hyo Joo’s
intertwined love square have not yet been fully revealed.

Hyung Seung and Jae Shin got into a fistfight, and Jae
Shin’s decision pulled the plug on his senior-junior
relationship with Song Ah, but no other notable
incident was unfolded.

Their complicated relationships will most likely appear at the forefront when Hyo Joo learns the truth.

As an entire novel was adapted into a 16-part drama, more storytelling for the characters has been added.

Although Song Ah and her mother’s distant relationship
caught the eye and more volume was put into Hyun
Seung’s family, Jae Shin benefited the most from the adaptation.

In an attempt to escape from his poor family, he grabbed onto his chaebol friend Jae Woon.

He does his best to rise above others, but nevertheless,
he is ignored by Jae Won and Hyo Joo’s grandfather and
hurts his feelings when he has to clean up the mess his
con-artist father made.

Considering what he did to Song Ah, he is the dregs
that can’t even be recycled, but we can’t help but
sympathize with him from time to time.

The drama describes the characters’ work life, including
marketers’ daily life and the good yet somewhat distant
relationship between the coworkers.

The chaebol heir also appears, but unlike other dramas,
he is kind to his employees, shows off his leadership and
tries to prove how he is worthy of inheriting the company.

On the other hand, characters continue their love by
going on a date while working overtime together,

short flirting in the storage, going on a walk together
during the business trip, or checking to see if they can
spend time together on the weekend.

If you expected romance to fill up an entire hour, then you would be disappointed as you see the characters working nonstop.

The fact that the drama focuses on the complex emotions of characters as they balance work and love could work as both an advantage and disadvantage.

Some viewers may complain that the plot is being dragged with no particular reason, while others may exclaim at the realistic portrayal of the balance.

The story will end with Hyun Seung and Song Ah’s happy ending, but the drama has to sketch a beautiful journey to captivate the viewers.

Though it has failed to draw out enthusiastic responses so far, I hope that it does not include provocative elements in its bid for a rebound.

This hope may be a contradictory anticipation, but I sincerely hope that it keeps its unique emotional color, sometimes pink and sometimes light gray.

This editor first learned about this drama thanks to actor and idol Rowoon.

As a fan of Extraordinary You, I was delighted to watch another drama of him, but I was a bit concerned if he could do his parts surrounded by seniors.

However, among all the actors, Rowoon certainly stands out the most.

Of course, his gratifying visuals and perfect body figure
builds up the image as a cute hoobae Chae Hyun Seung,
but his impressive performance that infuses realism into
“a hoobae who doesn’t exist in this world” is even more surprising.

He will star in more works in the future, but I’m sure that Chae Hyun Seung from She Would Never Know will act as a turning point that made him into a real actor.

 

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Review The Good Doctor Season 4 Medical drama Series

The Good Doctor Season 4

‘ The Good Doctor ’ season 4 opened with the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic taking over the hospital

At the start of The Good Doctor, a woman walked into a store front and handed the cashier money, but not before having a coughing fit. Without any mention of the coronavirus, fans could already tell the pandemic would be the focus of episode 1.

The woman eventually went to the hospital, concerned that she had the virus, but Dr.

Morgan Reznick told her the novel coronavirus doesn’t cause a sore throat (mirroring the initial misunderstanding of symptoms in real life).

Throughout the show, more coronavirus patients were admitted to the hospital, with patient zero eventually dying.

The episode, though strong in raising awareness, was arguably anxiety inducing for those living through the same disease in real time. And that’s where fans saw a problem.

Some fans gave negative reviews about the pandemic being the focus of the show The show’s premiere was long-anticipated, but the fictional take on the pandemic didn’t sit well with some fans.

People took to social media to express their distaste in the show’s decision to imitate the real-world tragedy the pandemic has caused.

“Glad this show is back but why does Covid have to be in everything,” one person wrote under an Instagram photo.

“I wish the storyline wasn’t COVID-19. Popping on a show is my escape from this living hell,” someone else commented.

“If this is what season 4 is gonna be about this is gonna be disappointing,” one fan critiqued.

“This season hits [too] close to home for a lot of people. I will not be watching,” another user wrote.

Still, others were in support of highlighting the pandemic as a means of bringing awareness to frontline workers’ daily reality. “I work on the frontlines with covid patients …

Thank you for sharing our stories,” one person wrote. “Please stop with the negative comments regarding this show. How could they not cover the pandemic?” another user questioned.

Regardless of how fans felt about the pandemic focus, they did get their Dr. Melendez fix.

Toward the end of the episode, as Dr. Browne
headed into a store room in search of a deceased
patient’s necklace, Dr. Melendez emerged as somewhat
of a ghost-like figure; he spoke to her for a brief moment.

During the season 4 preview at the show’s end,
Dr. Melendez is seen again — this time, speaking
to Dr. Browne in her car.

It’s possible the show found a way to keep Dr. Melendez
on board in a small way, which fans will certainly be happy
about, since his death was not well received among viewers.

Watch The Good Doctor on ABC, Mondays at 10 p.m. EST.

The Good Doctor has quickly become one of ABC’s most-watched drama shows.

Now in its third season, almost all of the original
cast members are still there, and the show continues
to have well-written plot points that keep the suspense
intact without reaching for an unrealistic storyline.

But another aspect of the show that has been touched on more this season is the relationships between characters.

And you’d be surprised to know which two cast members are married in real life.

The show’s star, a character named Shaun Murphy
(Freddie Highmore), shines at the operating table
with his incredible ability to come up with solutions
and diagnoses better than any of his coworkers.

But in the social world, he struggles.

Murphy is an autistic savant, so while he has unparalleled medical knowledge, he finds it extremely difficult to socially interact with coworkers.

This season, though, the show opened up with Murphy going on a date with Carly, a young doctor who works at Murphy’s hospital.

However, the lack of control when going on a first date — the nerves, the uncertainty, and more — all led Murphy to describe the evening as a “disaster.”

 

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