If you’re able to connect to the truth of the film in its simplest form, there’s a lot there to glean.
It’s a middle-of-the-pack semi-original Disney outing that’s perfect to stick on Disney+ for the rest of eternity.
Chung and his entire cast and crew have crafted something that’s utterly beautiful. It’s human. It’s minari.
Levinson seems to be interested in yelling that creating art is about being authentic, and I do believe this movie was authentic. But the way it is posturing itself just doesn’t feel like a story Instead, it’s a thinly veiled way to loudly and very publicly (this movie is on Netflix) vent and air his grievances with those who would dare critique art.
Finishing a story well is hard. Just ask David Benioff and D. B. Weiss. Theoretically, it would be easier to tie a perfect little bow on your story if you reference over and over how difficult endings are to write. In the case of Andy Muschietti’s IT Chapter Two, though, these intentionally meta nods were perhaps, even preemptive excuses for a poorly-executed latter half of a two-part series.
So that’s why Hawkeye wasn’t in Infinity War. Tag is a surprisingly fun and meaningful movie based on a true story about a group of guys who have been friends since childhood. The twist? They’ve been playing the same game of tag for 30 years.