Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings 2021 Full Movie Review In 3Movierulz

Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings 2021 Full Movie In Movierulz

Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings

Father of Shang-Chi decides that the time has come for him to rejoin him for a task of absolute importance and take over the reins of the Ten Rings, the criminal organization founded and led by the parent, known and feared also with the name of Mandarin.

The story, to tighten, is extremely "formulaic" in the Marvelian sense and does not offer who knows what surprises in terms of twists or the writing of the dialogues, yet it works and still manages to excite as regards the development of the figure of Wenwu and in relationship to the relationship with the child.

Tony Leung's Mandarin on the big screen is unlike any other version seen so far, from the amused version of Ben Kingsley to the "producer" played by Guy Pearce. Here the enemy is very human, inserted within the family perspective and a path that led him to choose love rather than power, to the point of reversing his destiny again after a tragic event, still choosing the path of the Ten.

Going beyond the purely narrative aspect of Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings, which lives its apex in the central body of the story, what really leaves you amazed and happy about the film in the direction of the action sequences, which are many and rich in originality, often quotations, built and directed with considerable competence.

Destin Daniel Cretton demonstrates that militancy in the independent and then almost purely dramatic landscape must not irreversibly undermine the hunger for action creativity as seen in the recent Black Widow or Captain Marvel, rather it must feed it. And this is in fact what the author does, creating four macro sequences entirely dedicated to hand-to-hand combat and martial arts in an urban environment such as The Raid or John Wick, virtuous and sensational, between a violent bus fight and a head-turning vertical clash in Macau and applause.

The first act of Shang-Chi seems to come straight from the mind of Zhang Yimou in Hero and The Forest of Flying Daggers, only adapted to the American market by an Asian-born author who knows the facts about him. Then he suddenly becomes Gangs of London's Gareth Evans, devoid of the excessive violence of the aforementioned The Raid but equally ingenious in the amazing choreography often mixed with good use of CGI.

Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings by Destin Daniel Cretton is yet another confirmation of the right direction taken by Marvel Studios in order to combine representation and culture with the mainstream inherent in the fine comic genre.

A film about family and complicated relationships, magnificently played by Tony Leung in the role of the Mandarin and by a convincing Simu Liu in the role of the titular hero, the Jackie Chan of the new generations.

However, the action sequences work most of all: brilliant, virtuous, and sensational, directed with remarkable skill by Cretton and with great choreographic and effectual ingenuity, so much so that it moves in a particular dimension between The Raid and The forest of flying daggers. Exciting in the first act, narrative in the second, exaggerated, unrestrained oriental circus, in the last, but always able to entertain, entertain and at times excite in a reasoned and punctual way. A great new entry in the MCU.

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