GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir.

The god of thunder strikes for the third time, but more humorously than before, which is very good for him. If, on the other hand, we are looking for more serious experiences, we will still be able to find our calculations with the help of an Icelandic horror and a Hungarian crime.

Another week passed with more curiosities. For example, have you heard that a reboot of the Ace Ventura is planned? And how can Deadly Weapon 5 be completed? Sure, these are still not as astonishing news as the meaning of the Matrix code lines or the casting of Shazam, but they are all the more surprising than the personality of the director of Deadly Pace 9.

GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir

In the meantime, the latest favorite from the live-action movie Fullmetal Alchemist has also run in, and we still can’t decide if it was a good idea to make it. What do you think of it?

Hopefully he won’t get to the fate of Death Note. However, until this is decided, we also have three premieres this week that might interest you.

GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir

Thor: Ragnarok (Thor: Ragnarok)

After Kenneth Branagh and Alan Taylor, Taika Waititi, who writes on Ordinary Vampires and the Wild Chase, further smooths out Thor’s cinema career. Not only the Ragnarok has been included in the story of the new film, but they have also been drawn from the Planet Hulk, allowing the god of Asgard (Chris Hemsworth) and the big angry green monster (Mark Ruffalo) to fight shoulder to shoulder with one of the greatest threats to date, the Goddess of Death. Against Hela (Cate Blanchett) – of course Loki (Tom Hiddleston) will have something to do with the events. Waititi has successfully translated his unique vision and special humor into the concept, making Thor: Ragnarök perhaps one of the funniest and most stylish Marvel pieces, serving non-forced jokes, but rather position and character comics. Critics and critics of Puliwood also agree that Waititi’s contribution is the best possible thing that could have happened to Thor, and fans will face many surprises.

(Curiosity: If you’re curious about behind-the-scenes details about the film, read this background article.)

GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir

Budapest Noir

Vilmos Kondor’s highly successful novel was based on the screenplay by András Szekér (Therapy, The Big Booklet), directed by Éva Gárdos (American Rhapsody) and cinematographer Elemér Ragályi. The plot takes place in the autumn of 1936, during a very catastrophic period, when the crime journalist of the Evening, Zsigmond Gordon (Krisztián Kolovratnik), receives an ear about the body of a murdered Jewish girl. Due to the unique atmosphere and cast of Budapest Noir (Zsolt Anger, Réka Tenki, Kata Dobó, Adél Kováts, János Kulka, Franciska Törőcsik), it definitely deserves a chance, so if you can, check it out.

(Interesting: HUF 1 million was raised at the charity gala screening of the Budapest Noir for the Foundation for the Development of the Pál Heim Children’s Hospital.)

GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir

I Remember You

In the story of the horror of the cool Icelandic director Oskar Thor Axelsson (Night Game) (based on a novel similar to Yrsa Sigurðardóttir), we watch a three-person company in Reykjavik traveling to a secluded small rural town to renovate and turn into an old guest house. However, the house has a dark past. While the story may seem rather stenciled, based on initial reviews, the film has its own moments. Recommended for horror fans.

(Curiosity: Of the cast, Jóhannes Haukur Jóhannesson may be the best known to the Hungarian audience, as he was also featured in Atomszőkek and Noé.)

Weekly DVD and Blu-ray releases:

– Group 3 (DVD, Blu-ray)
– Babes until dawn (DVD, Blu-ray)
– Escape from New York (Blu-ray)
– Murder on the Orient Express (Blu-ray)

GameStar Movie Review – Thor: Ragnarök and Budapest Noir