Joker (2020) Movie Review

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Joker

Contrary to its erroneous appearance, the film not only falls into the category of conventional Hollywood blockbusters, but also brings together all the worst superhero cinematic clichés that henceforth, not as something to be imitated by others, but as something to be imitated by others. I will use it for fear.

The Joker may seem to be in stark contrast to Batman vs. Superman and the like, but Mubamo follows Zack Snyder’s catastrophic formula.

The “Joker” is not, as “Batman vs. Superman” a conservative rider.

The Joker has grossly misunderstood the meaning of a dark, realistic story.

The only thing the Joker, like Zack Snyder, has learned from realism is to immerse his characters’ heads incessantly in a swamp of artificial, hollow pain, sorrow, anger, and rage.

Both are films that, while beginning with the claim of breaking the Batman, Superman, and Joker archetypes, end in a predictable, non-challenging destination.

They both make big promises and promises behind the loudspeaker, but when it comes time to act on them, they lose their hands and feet.

Both are vampire films; Vampire films are films that stick their fangs into the throats of big films, exploit their blood sucking for their own propaganda, and then leave their corpses.

Another common denominator between the Joker and Batman vs. Superman is that they are both a collection of stunningly escaped images that do not rest on the backbone of a strong narrative.

Watching these films makes it seem as if the director has thought of a few images that he would love to have in his film and then wrote the script based on them.

So instead of these images growing and coming out organically from within the story, it is as if the author has bent the head of the story by force to serve these images;

From the remake of the cover of the comic book “Dark Knight Returns” to the scene of the Joker dancing on the steps. From the image of the armored Batman standing against Superman’s fist to the image of the Joker dancing before stepping in front of the cameras of the Takshou program.

All of these are independently attractive images, but lack character; They lack the meaningful context in which they end up.

The bottom line is that both “The Joker” and “Batman vs. Superman” have some great commercials, but they’re really like a four-minute music video that takes two hours to tell a straightforward story.

The only useful feature of The Joker, and before that, Batman vs. Superman, is that it makes us more interested in The Taxi Driver, The Comedy King, and The Dark Knight trilogy.

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