I’d say that Logan is a different kind of an X-Men movie, except that I’m not sure it’s an X-Men movie at all.
In a string of assumedly significant metaphors, Solondz’ latest film has its shining moments, but ultimately falls short of leaving any resonating message about purpose, meaning, or the hardship we call life.
Hopefully you won’t be bothered by why everyone in the world of movies owns a nice, solitary cabin on an island that can be used as needed, regardless their income.
This is a film that will please not only those who already love Shakespeare, but also fans of action movies.
The style of this film is 100% lifted from the later Bourne movies.
When she shares the screen with McTeer, Close simply disappears into the woodwork, which may be appropriate for her character but doesn’t give the audience much to appreciate.
Giovanni Ribisi, the most colorful of the bunch, is at his over-the-top best and is fun to watch every second.
The cast is uniformly good. Just about everything in the movie is good. Not much is great.
From the moment this film began, I was completely entranced. Everything about it was clicking perfectly.
The worst thing about this movie is that it is a campy story which they treat with the utmost seriousness.