IT Part 2 Review


IT Part 2

After the success of the first part of the famous IT horror movie, that based on Steven King's novel of the same name, which was released in 2017, it achieved great success and huge revenues that exceeded 700 million dollars.


Unfortunately, this second part of the expected superiority does not succeed over its predecessor
But he is still scary with a wonderful cast.

There is a recurring humor in this part: Bill Denbrough, who plays his role 

as an adult (James Mcavoy)
As a teenager (Jaeden Martell) again,

He cannot write a good and satisfying end to any of his horror stories
The call is almost the same as the film itself, as this part does not succeed in raising the high expectations that were received after its first part in 2017.

Although he also has problems with his Context and some relatively weak graphics footage, this part still has enough frightening scenes and great performances from actors to take this epic to the end Conclusion Satisfactory but though sometimes normal.

The film also uses some flashback scenes to remind us of different points and Thus its suffers from an incomplete but fragmented structure with an unstable rhythm compared to its first part,

The first half of the events rush to show us (losers'club) after they became adults and were reunited with them all;

IT chapter 2 cast

Bill , (James Mcavoy)
and Beverly, who plays her role (Jessica Chastain), where her performance was strong in the film

Richey (Bill Howard)
Mike (Issa Mustafa)
Ben (Jay Ryan)
Eddy (James Ransone)

And Stanly (Andy Ben), in their mission to kill Pennywise who played his role
(Bill Skarsgard) and eliminate him once and for all.

After accelerating in the events of the movie reuniting the (losers' club), the film slows down when it represents them as 

teens; Bill, and Beverly (Sophia Lillis)
Richie Tozier(Finn Wolfhard)
Eddie Kaspbrak ( Jack Dylan Grazer)

And Ben Hanscom ( Jeremy Ray Taylor )
And Mike Hanlon ( Chosen Jacobs )
And Stanley Uris ( Wyatt Oleff

In the scene inside the underground club we did not see it in the first part.
Teenage "losers" play a minor role in Chapter Two, but they influence the whole film.

While adult "unsuccessful" affects each other in its own way, they could not leave the same impression as their adolescent counterparts.

Seeing children face their own fears is more convincing than seeing their mature adult counterparts face the same challenges and when they are in the same situation.

The film allows child scenes to breathe while it accelerates with most adult scenes, which may indicate which characters really lean toward the heart of the director (Andy Musket) and authors.

The best scene we see was the adult "losers" who was not included in the favorite" Chinese restaurant" for fans because it allows the characters to be normal, allowing us to understand where they were in the past years, or what can be said; "years of calm before the storm".

There is a clear harmony between the adult "losers" as a group with a joke among them that convinces viewers with the sympathy they care about each other.

Among the adult "losers", Bill Hader, the film is caught by Ritchie, who presents his joking scenes with some of the best laughs in the film, and ultimately the most influential ones.

(The sense of humor among the characters in the film succeeds far more than the intended laughs of the 'Evil Dead' movie style used during the supposedly frightening moments.)

Issa Mustafa also performs convincingly
and honestly as Mike, even when it deviates to exaggeration and absurdity.

James Ransone and Jay Ryan also have their own experiences of brilliance, with a strong performance by Bronson in which he captures feelings of anxiety and fear in hands, while Ryan tends toward feelings between undeclared and un exchanged toward Bev. 
They may not be the most popular adult representatives, but they face the challenges of their role with skill.

A large part of the mid-film event is witnessing the separation of adult "losers" from each other to retrieve their childhood memories they need for their next encounter with Pennywise. Their varied tasks include fleshp shots for new scenes during summer 1989, but with the exception of only one figure, the film does not reveal any new information about heroes. With a duration of up to 3 hours, these long periods with repeated information from the past film make the film more stuffy with an irregular rhythm. The movie slows down to tell you a lot of things you already know before you get back to madness for a final fight agains Pennywise .

But on the positive side, IT Chapter Two presents a number of truly shocking and tense scenes, but the film relies on computer-generated footage (CGI) and sudden horror moments much more than the first part did. Some of these computer-generated monsters are not very good.

So the best and most terrifying scenes in Chapter Two are those that look real or use larger practical effects. A computer-generated monster is simply less scary than a significant threat.

In the end we can say that;
IT Chapter Two still carries the heart of the first film, but is buried under a layer of unnecessarily lengthy events. 

The director (Andy Musket) builds a series of terrifying and good moments, supported by outstanding performance from both adult and adolescent actors.

But unfortunately, IT Chapter Two does not succeed in reaching the desired level and suffers from its tension, and as a result it does not succeed in presenting the perfect conclusion to this immersive epic.

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