Glass movie review | Samuel L Jackson.

Glass movie review | Samuel L Jackson.

     Glass movie Review| #Avenger's Fan
Director - M Night Shyamalan
Cast - James McAvoy, Bruce Willis, Samuel L Jackson, Sarah Paulson, Anya Taylor-Joy, Spencer Treat Clark
Rating - 2/5 {Hope it will increase😁}
So hello Friends today's , Glass movie review i do.

When M Night Shyamalan released Unbreakable in the year 2000, he was ahead of the curve. But now, the world has caught up with him.
And see, how the world has changed. Bruce Willis, who is the biggest movie star on the planet, has been made to surrender top-billing to James McAvoy, and Shyamalan, once the breaking path genius, is now offering meta commentary on not only comic books and comic book culture, but also, strangely, his career.
That he sees himself as the film’s villain – first name Mr, last name Glass – is worrying, but evident in the film’s odd understanding of good and bad, right and wrong.
   


Back in 2000, comic book movies were an anomaly; like their colourful source material, considered children’s entertainment. But not only are fans now on the same page as Shyamalan, in many ways, they’ve overtaken him. Both he and Mr Glass strive to seek legitimacy for the comic book form, without realising that the battle has already been won.
          Samuel L Jackson is, as always, enthusiastic.
This is made painfully evident with the dated references that he insists on squeezing into his script – jokes about Nicki Minaj and Drake and Salt Bae, all equally embarrassing attempts to get with the times and to attract an audience bred on the Marvels and the DCs.
Glass, Shyamalan’s conclusion to his long-gestating Eastrail 177 Trilogy, in no way lives up to expectations, especially after the wonderfully unexpected Split – the middle film of the series – but neither is it completely devoid of ideas.
Unlike Split, which waded through many minutes of inactivity and built to a resounding conclusion, Glass wastes more than an hour of engrossing material for a confoundingly terrible conclusion, set in a (smallish) parking lot and riddled with glaring logical missteps.

What makes it all the more unsatisfying is that Shyamalan teases a more appropriate finale, only to rudely snatch it away at the last moment. It feels like a bigger cop-out than the actual film Cop Out, starring Bruce Willis.
             Bruce Willis phones it in as David Dunn.
Speaking of Willis, he’s given very little to do in Glass – besides being relegated to number two on the call-sheet, his David Dunn remains passive through most of the film, and if I didn’t know any better, I’d be willing to wager that Willis showed up on set only for his close-ups.
We catch up with him years after the events of Unbreakable, operating as a secret vigilante on the streets of Philadelphia, with his son, who plays a combination of Alfred and the Oracle, guiding him via wireless radio as he tackles crime.


Audiences who remembered M. Night Shyamalan‘s comic book-inspired thriller Unbreakable from 2000 had their mind blown when the end of the director’s 2016 film Split featured a surprise final scene that put the two films in the same universe , 

Most of the people are waiting for its HD quality Available for mobile So you friends Wait for it its HD quality 720p or 1080p will be available in the end of March




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