After a long mix of many jokes and suspicious rewards, “Spider-Man: No Way Home” lives in a fun way, bringing a kind of great screen entertainment that won’t embarrass the hungry theaters. Quickly compiling various confusing parts, Marvel’s latest (with Sony) seems set to do only what the spider can do – that is, to attract more fans to its web.
Perhaps most importantly, this third entry in the series (also directed by Jon Watts) is very amusing, while providing enough answers to the character’s screen history to qualify as a graduate degree on the subject. The level at which the audience comes armed with that knowledge will surely enhance their enjoyment, but the movie is so carefully planned that twenty years of Spider-Man viewing is not a requirement.
Continuing where it left off in the “Far Away from Home”, poor Peter Parker (Tom Holland) has been exposed for his life, which has put his life in jeopardy. That includes the hunt for J. Jonah Jameson of Daily Bugle (J.K. Simmons), whose shtick has received significant improvements in the digital age.
Marvel is understandably cautious about robbers, but it is clear that it is safe to say that the conspiracy is dealing with problems related to diversity and the mispronunciation spelled by Drs. Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch), the desperate Peter turned to him for help.
Strangely he can not hide his anger, but as he notes, in all that Peter has experienced, “He is just a child.”
If the movie ever describes the phrase “Be careful what you wish for,” this is, as Strange’s visual solution reveals the negative effects and threats.
There is always a certain level of pollution when you enter places like the passage of time or another space, but “No Way Home” is very powerful at that, spraying the mind with enough warmth to shine over inconsistencies.
The film also builds on its predecessors, with a mature relationship between Peter, MJ (Zendaya) and his friend Ned (Jacob Batalon) as their concerns progress from high school to college enrollment, a time already under intense pressure. in the British monarchy.
Holland has also grown in the role, and Sony has been very wise to negotiate a 2015 deal that allowed Marvel’s Kevin Feige to put his artistic stamp on the franchise, enriching the character in ways that surpass his relationship with the Avengers.
In fact, ongoing discussions about the looters and those most concerned about the excavation (one rarely one-fourth of the fan base) will soon become popular, leaving the film’s wrinkles to be fully explored. After all, Jameson is not the only one who can spend money on Spider-Man as a reliable web traffic driver.
It is already clear, however, that the film was considered to be amplified and enjoyed. And in what has become a rare event, that will include wops and shouts from appreciative fans in theaters, where “Spider-Man” will begin to reveal its secrets, and, moreover, show off its legs.