See For Me Review: Everything you should know!
Now You See Me is a 2013 American heist thriller film directed by Louis Leterrier from a screenplay by Ed Solomon, Boaz Yakin, and Edward Ricourt, and the story of Yakin and Ricourt.
It is the first installment of the Now You See Me series. The film stars an ensemble cast of Jesse Eisenberg, Mark Ruffalo, Woody Harrelson, Isla Fisher, Dave Franco, Melanie Laurent, Michael Caine, and Morgan Freeman.
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The plot follows an FBI agent and an Interpol detective who attempt to track and bring to justice a team of magicians who steer clear of bank robberies and robberies during their performances and reward their audience with money.
See For Me Review: Is the movie worth watching?
Davenport and Parker Kennedy sell characters to audiences who aren’t inherently evil but are capable of doing bad things. Diverting audience expectations by breaking the central “Scream Queen” archetype is a big gamble,
But it’s a gamble that pays off in part because it’s unclear what’s going to happen. Overall, Sea For Me would make an interesting companion to Hush and Run. In itself, it’s worth a look, especially for its leads.
Clearly, there’s another flaw with the film, Sophie herself, which is presented in a way that it would be difficult for most viewers to sustain her existence. I think the film wants to push back against the standard trope of the lovable, helpless,
And the plucky blind young woman that we in the audience are clearly meant to feel protective of. Much like the premise, it’s interesting up to a point. However, the screenplay goes a lot harder in the other direction,
As Sophie’s moral ambiguity too often reaches the point where it becomes nearly impossible to sympathize with her, especially when her self-serving behavior is later replaced by another character’s. gives fatal consequences.
Armed with Brooks’ gun, Kelly leads Sophie around the house like a doomguy, instructing her to open fire on the intruders as if she’s driving the protagonist in a first-person shooter. The film does not question the morality of all this.
Sophie is clearly uncomfortable with the act, but as she pulls the trigger, her phone dies before she kills Ernie, Otis, and eventually Dave, leaving her at the mercy of Rico, who will eliminate her and capture the booty. comes to.
Sophie’s latest gig features her staying at the posh home of a well-off client Debra, who is watching her cat on a semi-detached snowy mountaintop. Sophie has some smart ways to navigate the sprawling house, including a video walkthrough with her friend, Cam.
After accidentally locking herself in, Sophie uses a new app her mother suggested called Sea for Me. It is a video-guided app where workers accept service calls to guide a visually impaired user.
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Sophie’s guide, Kelly, has a lot of patience when it comes to dealing with Sophie’s prickly attitude. For Sophie, the app requires her to relinquish control and really accept someone’s help.
Davenport’s performance is important, considering how accepting support is not a failure. Sophie must stop pushing the others away from protective moms, encouraging Paralympics ski buddy Cam if she is to defeat the dangers of three surrogates drilling into Debra’s vault.
Sophie’s reluctance is a painful stubbornness to appear less in the eyes of others who own Davenport as they stagger down the stairs or lock themselves outside in cold weather.
That’s what makes Sophie so interesting as she barters with the smash-and-grab trio or refuses police check-in, or even that rebuts Kelly’s helpful intentions.
There is a central journey of discovery in addition to Sophie’s life-or-death stalemate. Davenport’s history as a voice actor delves into ever-staggering on-camera tendencies, but Sophie’s turmoil still looks to me like something more than a throwaway thrill.