Nel Cheshire non abitano solo stregatti.
Ann Mitchell mi ha fiondato nella buca delle lettere elettroniche una recensione che vi sottopongo, senza darmi la pena di tradurla.
Ma intanto (anche se le notizie sugli incassi immediati non sono un termometro per la temperatura artistica di un film) segnalo il dato che circola in rete: Alice in Wonderland di Tim Burton, uscito mercoledì in Italia in anteprima mondiale, avrebbe incassato 1.400.000 euro in quel solo giorno.
Tale incasso costitusice un nuovo record per i film Disney, poiché supera il precedente (riportato ancora con un lungometraggio dal vero, ma con ampio uso di effetti speciali), sempre con Johnny Depp in prima linea, raggiunto con Pirati dei Caraibi: La maledizione del forziere fantasma.
Ed ecco l’invio di Ann.
I have just returned from the Underland, Tim Burton’s Wonderland. I’ve met all the creatures, and while many of them are funny and cute, the Cheshire Cat is best of all. This vaporising feline appears suddenly, always at the right time and disappears as quickly, finally saving the day!
Alice in Wonderland is Disney’s latest 3D production. Alice Kingsley (Mia Wasikowska) is a 19 year old girl in Victorian era who escapes getting engaged by following a White Rabbit through a rabbit hole to Underland. There she meets the Mad Hatter, Tweedledee and Tweedledum, March Hare and Dormouse who try to convince Alice that she is the one who will help them return the crown to the White Queen (Anne Hathaway) from the evil big-headed Red Queen (Helena Bonham Carter).
Evidently there will be a battle scene in this plot but it is not too dark for all the family to enjoy.
Actually there is nothing dark in this Tim Burton film, except the stepping stones in the water surrounding the Castle. That is a little surprising considering Tim Burton’s other movies: Edward Scissorhand, Corpse of A Bride, Sweeney Todd.
The scenery and animation is superb. It is amazing how believable the characters seem. The actual people acting with animated characters looks effortless and real. Another favorite of mine was the Caterpillar with the voice and facial features of Alan Rickman.
All in all the many furry animals have such extreme personalities and they are so endearing, as you could expect from a Disney film, that there was a lot of laughter in the cinema tonight.
The music in the movie was in tune with the scenes, beautiful and exiting. Tim Burton has added many quotes to this film from the original Lewis Carroll books.“Why is the raven like a writing desk?” is used several times; it truly points out the madness of the Hatter (Johnny Depp). But one was left missing: “We’re all mad here!”
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