The best action movie of 2022 just came out on Netflix and won't let you blink for 110 minutes

The best action movie of 2022 just came out on Netflix and won’t let you blink for 110 minutes

The relentless racial tensions that limit the history of the great world powers from time to time are joined by a much more inclusive element, capable of assimilation of blacks and a large portion of whites into one group, in the plural as cholly: the poor. From time to time, under the guise of what was to happen in England in the twelfth century, champions of social justice appear who repair shameful inequalities at the cost of crimes, as did the legendary Robin Hood. To this day, no one knows if the most skilled archers of the Middle Ages actually existed; However, his example, that of the gentleman, revolted by the cruel fate of having to commit to marginalization – despite applying for the position of Forest Guard King Ricardo Curaçao de Liao (1157-1199) – inspires contenders from the United Kingdom (and via planet) until today. Feelings like rebellion, lack of conformity, despair, frustration, and everything that can be sadder in the human soul, appear in those moments when there is not much left to cling to, the nest of dangerous thoughts, full of highly potent poison.

Passei por Aqui (2022) by British-Iranian director Babak Anfari goes one step further in discussing the shame of perpetuating misery and unworthy scenarios for life, and focuses the story on a somewhat idyllic character who possesses a somewhat peculiar process. Heroes have this safe demeanor over the rest of the men: overriding conventions in order to ensure certain requirements are met, really basic requirements so that we all have the bare minimum to cross from day to day with some safety, without fear… that you end up facing humiliation through Asking, begging and begging for the bread that everyone should have. The inescapable truth is that as man spreads further progress on earth, so does oppression, injustice and hatred, all in the plural and in abundance. Candidates for the savior of the homeland and mankind parade extraordinary bliss along an ugly corridor, casting their glowing gazes on incredible faces, which light up but also burn.

In a screenplay co-written by Namsi Khan, Anvari reveals the life of Toby Neely, the guardian of lost illusions played by his regular brilliance George Mackay. Toby has no intention of replacing spray paint with a bow and arrow (he’s probably never seen anything like it), not least because the strength of his message with them stays much longer. In the foreground, the spectator begins to take up the complex kind, between dreamer and pervert, that Mackay experiences. Toby genuinely believes that by storming and vandalizing the mansions of the wealthy Londoners – without grabbing a pin – he somehow makes them think about the tyranny they willingly or unwittingly help spread. The work, surprisingly graceful, has the balance of the phrase “I passed by,” inscribed on the living room wall, so that this vision does not leave memory even after several coats of fresh paint have erased the message from the guard, who at the time was currently following everything In the local news, he’s prey to a silent pride he can’t share with anyone.

Carefully, the director brings together the sequences in which so far the social themes have only appeared in full force. Toby enlists Jay’s help in his endeavours, but Persil Ascott’s character arranges a meeting at a neighborhood café to say that from that moment on, he’ll have to decline invitations to treat the world, or whatever he wants. He thinks he does, because his girlfriend Naz Varada Sethu is pregnant. Jay Aswad and Naz is a Hindu immigrant on his way to graduate law at a prestigious institution, where he can only study thanks to the benevolence of benefactors such as Judge Hector Blake, an excellent performance by Hugh Bonneville: that they both, unlike Toby, have a lot to lose.

It’s exactly as Blake enters the scene saying “I passed here” what he came for. The Bonneville character’s mansion invasion ended badly for the anti-hero Mackay. Anvari turns a switch and the film begins a hypnotic thrill as Judge reveals himself to be a psychopath of the caliber of Hannibal Lecter, from “The Silence of the Lambs” (1991), by Jonathan Demme (1944-2017): Rich, Sophisticated, Above All Suspicion and very serious. Bonneville steals the show by starring in clashes with the actors almost entirely, until the end comes and is revealed after all. It’s all so subtle that you can almost hear their scariest thoughts.


Movie: I passed from here
direction: Babak Anvari
year: 2022
Species: Drama / Suspense
NB: 10

#action #movie #Netflix #wont #blink #minutes

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published.