Avatar 2’s attractions and messages are certain The narratives tilt


I can clearly see how overwhelming the technology is and what the message I wanted to contain in the movie is. However, if you look at “Avatar: The Way of Water” (Avatar 2) simply from a narrative point of view, there are points that make you tilt your head.

The movie “Avatar 2” released on the 14th is a sequel to “Avatar,” which was released in 2009, about the ruthless threat that Jake Sully (Sam Washington) and Natiri (Joe Saldana) face on Pandora’s planet and the long journey to survive.

The movie is set in the middle of Pandora, where coral reef tribes live. The Metcainas, who live by the water, accept Jake Sully and the Natiri family, who fled from the attacks of the Earth’s people who invaded Pandora again, as part of the tribe, and teach them how to live with water.

Technology is simply overwhelming. There is no moment when things to see are missing for 192 minutes of running time over three hours. Watching “Avatar 2” implementing the underwater world, which is difficult to implement with 3D technology, you can feel how great technological innovation has been over 13 years since the second movie came out.

If the Earthlings coveted Pandora’s resources in the first episode, they have now changed their goal to pioneer the Pandora planet. It has become an environment where it is difficult for the earth to live just by taking resources. This is a more sympathetic agenda because it is in contact with the recent global situation moaning about climate change.

Accordingly, “Avatar 2” throws a strong message about environmental protection and coexistence several times through various episodes. The relentless logging for development, the desire to turn into uncontrolled greed, and the conflicts with other creatures that arise. “Avatar 2” itself feels like a huge environmental documentary.

If the conflict structure and narrative were more dense, these messages would have naturally melted into the play. Unfortunately, however, the story and conflict of “Avatar 2” are so simple that it even feels like there is no narrative at all at some point. As there are so many things to show visually and message, it is questionable whether they were not able to focus on the original function of the movie called “story.”

Audiences who have not watched the first episode may have difficulty understanding. Since the scene that appeared in the first episode is inserted like a data screen, it is recommended to watch the first episode first and then watch it. a 12-year-old audience 192 minutes

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