#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – The nation of Wakanda is pitted against intervening world powers as they mourn the loss of their king T’Challa.
Plot: Queen Ramonda, Shuri, M’Baku, Okoye and the Dora Milaje fight to protect their nation from intervening world powers in the wake of King T’Challa’s death. As the Wakandans strive to embrace their next chapter, the heroes must band together with the help of War Dog Nakia and Everett Ross and forge a new path for the kingdom of Wakanda.
Smart Tags: N/A
|N/A Votes: N/A|
|7.504 Votes: 762 Popularity: 3441.331|
Mourning the unexplained death of King “T’Challa”, the tech-rich African nation of “Wakanda” returns Queen “Ramonda” (Angela Bassett) to the throne and she must stabilise the kingdom and try to help her daughter “Shuri” (Letitia Wright) deal with the loss of her much-loved brother. A fireside chat late one night doesn’t quite go to plan though, when they are introduced to an interloper. “Namor” (Tenoch Huerta) arrives to ask their help to thwart the Americans who nave managed to design a machine that can trace vibranium, and this has put his hitherto unknown population of underwater, Mesoamerican, people at risk. Either they help him to track down the scientist who created this or there could be war. The Princess and her general head to Massachusetts where they track down a college student who is almost as much of a whizz-kid as “Shuri”. The FBI are on soon their trail and skedaddle they must, straight into the arms of the waiting “Talokan” who take them to their beautiful watery homeland where we learn just how they evolved. Somewhat narked, the Queen wants her daughter back and that action sows the seeds for a conflict between the two nations that, well, you can guess the rest. Sadly, that’s the problem here. Despite a really strong and vibrant performance from Wright and some very fine production values, there is precious little story here. It is far, far, too long to sustain the thin plot and the conflict engineered between the two races is flawed in more ways than an US Congressional election. The pace is really slow, the combat scenes could have been choreographed by Sir Matthew Bourne – or by a Wakandan cheerleader at their equivalent of the “Superbowl” – and the supporting characters aren’t on screen long enough to give Miss Wright enough help to wade through the frequent tedium. I wasn’t helped by Huerta’s very thick accent which made his dialogue nigh-on impossible to comprehend at times and the denouement screamed sequel so loudly that I forgot that I’d long given up on any jeopardy at the end two hours ago. There is a bit of character tragedy, character loyalty and thankfully Martin Freeman’s (“Ross” – why does he need an American accent?) appears but sparingly as we go along but Marvel must stop taking the audience for granted. They have to realise that their gorgeous Avatar-esque visual effects and technical wizardry are not going to entertain us indefinitely if the stories continue to deliver so weakly. Great to look at, a few power-ballads from the soundtrack and Wright is certainly a stylish and classy star – otherwise, this is a film nobody will remember in two years time, I’ll bet!
**Wakanda Forever was an earnest film that tackled some tough themes and honored its hero well but got bogged down introducing vast new worlds and complicated characters.**
Wakanda Forever left me with mixed emotions. The respect and love paid to the legacy of Chadwick Boseman were heartfelt, meaningful, and sincere. The movie wisely grappled with the aftermath of T’Challa’s passing on his family and nation. This subject matter created excellent opportunities to dive deeper into characters like Shuri, Nakia, and even M’Baku. Instead, Wakanda Forever primarily served as a vehicle to introduce Namor and Talokan. The film rightfully embraced a more somber tone as it dealt with themes of loss and legacy, but the mournful spirit caused the plot to sag and drag along throughout most of the runtime. Winston Duke offers the little levity the movie had. The cast delivered exceptionally, with Angela Bassett’s performance as the true standout. I liked the movie, but the melancholy approach made it more difficult to really enjoy, and the introduction of Namor and his threat to Wakanda chewed up so much of the story that it was difficult to bring closure to characters struggling with loss and heartbreak satisfyingly.
Not the Black Panther we were promised
The movie is fine overall but it’s so very long.
The story takes ages to go anywhere but the scenes move way too quickly into the next ones.
Namor was a great villain with a really interesting change and served to be the highlight of the film but it wasn’t quite enough to save it and keep me invested.
It did feel at times like a beautiful goodbye to Chadwick Bozeman but it often seemed to forget that it’s a movie too.
It also never really answers why the FBI are after Riri Williams (Iron Heart) they just show up and it kind of felt like they just wanted more involvement for Martin Freeman and Julia Louis Dreyfus than any practical, story telling reasons.
All-in-all, better than the Disney+ projects but not the film we needed to save the MCU.
I liked it a lot
Phase 4’s MCU comes to a close with Black Panther: Wakanda Forever. It’s been a truly inconsistent run of films. There was the good (Shang-Chi, Spider-Man, some of Dr. Strange 2), the eh (other parts of Dr. Strange 2, Black Widow and Eternals), and the ugly (Thor 4, which is easily the worst MCU movie so far). If this movie had been bad, it might have been enough to make me bail on keeping up with the MCU’s movies, and truth be told, I’ve already bailed on the Disney+ series’, because WandaVision, Falcon & Winter Soldier, and Loki really didn’t do it for me.
If you’re expecting Black Panther 2 to wrap up Phase 4, you might be disappointed. But then again, there hasn’t been a consistent narrative to the last two years of Marvel releases, so there’s really nothing to conclude, overall. Importantly, it’s just a very good movie, and that’s enough to ensure it ends Phase 4 on a high. It’s not a total slam-dunk, but there’s a great deal about Black Panther 2 that’s extremely effective, and enough great stuff that I feel the overall movie is a strong one.
I think the pacing is its greatest strength. I really didn’t feel the 2 hour 40 minute runtime. The opening half-hour doesn’t flow the best, but there was a need to adjust after Chadwick Boseman’s passing meant T’Challa died, too. Once the movie establishes this and sets up its main plot, it’s pretty smooth-sailing, and unlike many Marvel movies, it saves its most emotional moments and best action scenes for its excellent final hour.
It’s a very emotional movie, and the way it pays respect to Boseman and T’Challa is essentially perfect. With good action, a solid story, a very good new antagonist (Namor and the whole underworld were great), and fantastic music (maybe the best Marvel score so far?), this was a very good MCU movie, and gives me a little more hope for the franchise going forward.
Original Language en
Genre Action, Adventure, Drama
Director Ryan Coogler
Writer Ryan Coogler, Joe Robert Cole
Actors Tenoch Huerta, Angela Bassett, Danai Gurira
Country United States
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix N/A
Aspect Ratio N/A
Film Length N/A
Negative Format N/A
Cinematographic Process N/A
Printed Film Format N/A