Critics were positively received by No time to die The new James Bond movie to be released in Hungarian cinemas from September 30th.
“Better than good. Majestic!” “The charismatic presence of Craig dominates the film from the opening scene to the closing frame and he says goodbye, with a wonderful emotional goodbye,” said Times critic Kevin Maher, who rated the film five stars and wrote.
While the majority celebrated the film, some critics suggested that the work did not really explain the 163-minute running time. The BBC News Portal wrote in its summary. Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian, who also awarded cinema with five stars, described the film as “absolutely engaging and delightfully exhilarating” which is “pathetic, action, drama, comedy, heartache, terrifying horror, horrible silly, old-fashioned action”.
Weekly critic Stephanie Zachark wrote about the film in a very positive way, but said Craig’s Swan song doesn’t justify its length. He wrote, “Two hours and 43 minutes are packed with boozy action, and the more it isn’t always the better. It features one of the most boring villains in the history of the series, played by Rami Malek with slicked-back skin and dumb silk pajamas,” he wrote. .
But let’s forget that. I think No Time To Die Despite Your Mistakes is perfectly tailored to fit the best bond ever
The Daily Telegraph journalist Robbie Cullen also awarded the spy story with five stars. He believed that Kari Joji Fukunaga’s extravagant film with a luxurious sense of proportion, as the final chapter of Craig’s era, casts in almost everything 007 has to offer. He added, “We’ve been waiting for you for so long, Mr. Bond, what a joy and reassurance to be in my presence.” Here again.”
Freelance writer Clarice Lovely was less enthusiastic, rating the production three stars, which she called “general espionage stupidity.” He wrote: “Kari Joji Fukunaga directed a thrilling action movie, it’s such a shame that it should have been Bond cinema.” Despite much publicity for Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s turn in screenwriting, No time to die It doesn’t really sound like a radically feminist remake as promised.”
Screen Daily co-worker Jonathan Romney gave the film a lukewarm welcome similarly: “It makes a lot of rules in the series, but it doesn’t make an impressive impact. There’s something to stare at and something to argue about in this episode, but No time to die In a strange way, it provides a bit of fun and real intelligence. Empire critic John Nugent also said the film was too long, but added:
This cinema does things that no Bond movie has ever done, and while it relies heavily on public spaces that are not only familiar but reassuring, the unusual things make it exciting.
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