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03/28/17 6:31 PM
03/28/17 6:45 PM
03/28/17 7:02 PM
Rick wrote:As for the Aristotelian unities...they have been rarely observed. I'm not sure Shakespeare ever really stuck to them.
As for the Aristotelian unities...they have been rarely observed. I'm not sure Shakespeare ever really stuck to them.
03/28/17 7:09 PM
Monsterpal wrote:Isn't that play considered a tragi-comedy?
03/28/17 7:39 PM
03/28/17 7:57 PM
He called THE MERCHANT OF VENICE a comedy.
03/28/17 7:59 PM
03/29/17 7:41 AM
03/29/17 11:29 AM
03/29/17 11:51 AM
Rick wrote:Then there are the ten tragedies. Here, yes, lots of deaths. Most people who think of Shakespearean deaths are really thinking of the end of HAMLET, where the stage really is strewn with corpses. KING LEAR and OTHELLO kill off at least two or three of the leading characters. MACBETH kills off the two leads and some major supporting roles.
03/29/17 11:56 AM
SteveZodiak wrote:I'm not seeing how this movie set in 1973 marries up to Godzilla. Is there not any connection or is the whole thing starting with this movie as if the last Godzilla and Monarch didn't happen?
03/29/17 12:14 PM
ByronOrlok wrote:They clearly show four choppers crowded on the deck of the cargo ship in a wide down shot, and then less than a minute later there were dozens of the things in the air. Why not just cut that establishing shot?
03/29/17 3:16 PM
03/29/17 3:39 PM
03/29/17 4:34 PM
Joe Stemme wrote:SPOILER:Has there ever been another case where the End Credits gave away a Spoiler? As the end credits roll we see a credit that Toho owns the rights to Godzilla, Ghidrah, Mothra etc. And, that's BEFORE they actually show them in the After Credits tag scene!
03/29/17 6:33 PM
Joe Stemme wrote:SPOILER:
Has there ever been another case where the End Credits gave away a Spoiler?
03/29/17 7:34 PM
Godziwolf wrote:ByronOrlok wrote:They clearly show four choppers crowded on the deck of the cargo ship in a wide down shot, and then less than a minute later there were dozens of the things in the air. Why not just cut that establishing shot? 'Based on those shots, I see 12 helicopters. 9 Hueys (Bell UH-1), 1 Cobra (Bell AH-1; the little one with the outboard "wings"), what looks like a Chinook (CH-47), and either a Sea Stallion (CH-53), Sea King (SH-3) or Jolly Green Giant (CH-3E/HH-3E). We see four on the deck of the tanker, with what looks like a Green Giant and two Hueys at the stern. The Hueys are what we see at the end, I think. There's a bow platform that likely holds the Chinook. Considering the stern Hueys are in a stowed configuration, they could have squeezed more helicopters into a hold. They weren't fuel-limited, so the launched copters could have been in a holding pattern for awhile.
03/30/17 2:26 PM
Joe Stemme wrote:But, in the end it's a fairly forgettable affair without much heart (sorry, a two-minute scene of Brie touching Kong's face doesn't amount to much empathy after we've seen a bunch of soldiers and primitive creatures stomped, eaten and torn limb from limb for 100 minutes). On that score, I'll take Peter Jackson's flick, Jack Black and all. But, hey, it's better than the '76 Dino Kong.
03/30/17 2:46 PM
Godziwolf wrote: * -- re: your spoiler, Bill Randa spoils it earlier.
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