#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Mortal Kombat is an ancient tournament where the Earth Realm warriors battle against the forces of Outworld. Liu Kang and a few chosen fighters fought and defeated the powerful sorcerer Shang Tsung, their victory would preserve the peace on Earth for one more generation. Taking place now where the first movie left off, the Earth realm warriors live a short period of peace when evil forces from another dimension come to invade and wreak havoc on Earth. They are guided by the forces of Outworld leader, Shao Kahn and his generals such as: Motaro, Rain, Ermac, Sheeva and Sindel. Now Liu Kang, Raiden, Jax, Sonya and Kitana must defeat Shao Kahn in six days before the Earth realm merges with the Outworld.
Plot: A group of heroic warriors has only six days to save the planet in “Mortal Kombat Annihilation.” To succeed they must survive the most spectacular series of challenges any human, or god, has ever encountered as they battle an evil warlord bent on taking control of Earth. Sequel to the film “Mortal Kombat,” and based on the popular video game.
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You got to be kidding me!
I have been a big fan of MK since the beginning, although I must admit I lost interest in the game series after part III.
Buying MK Deception this past Christmas renewed my interest in the series.
This movie was crap and I can’t believe I bought this mess.
Good thing I found it for 9.99 at the used bin, so I wasn’t out of much.
I was expecting to see a REAL sequel to the first movie, which I found fairly entertaining.
I thought the first film was very good and does the game upon which it is based some justice.
Not the case with MKA.
The first problem is that they tried to fuse too much of MK2 with MK3.
Then, if you’re going to replace a character with another actor (Christopher Lambert), then at least make sure the new actor does a batter job than the first. The first Raiden was a hard-ass, and you knew not to mess with him. The second Raiden was a wuss and every time we saw him he was going through a wall.
Weak portrayals of major MK characters was another flaw.
The actress who portrayed Sonya Blade was nowhere near as good as Bridgette Wilson (the first Sonya).
Same could be said with Cage (Linden Ashby).
What was the point of even having Ermac and Rain in the movie if they weren’t going to be referred to? A very weak portrayal of Sindel, Kitana’s mother and the actress who played her isn’t fit to act in soap operas.
Line example: Kitana: “My mother is dead.” Sindel: “As will be her daughter!” Gimmie a break! Stick with the first.
Let’s face it, you don’t go out of your way to watch Mortal Kombat: Annihilation because you’re looking for a Eugene O’Neill-level of drama.
The good guys, led by Rayden (Remar), have to fight the bad guys, led by Shao Khan (Thompson) before the “merger” of Earth with the baddie lair of The Outworld. That’s it. We’re not being lazy. That’s really it.
Here’s a question the filmmakers behind Mortal Kombat: Annihilation must have asked themselves: How do we fashion a 90-minute movie not just out of a beat-em-up video game (because we already did that once before) – but do it again with a sequel? It seems like the answer they came up with was just to feature as many Mortal Kombat characters as they could, and simply by them being there, that would satisfy young people who were already fans of the franchise or simply didn’t know any better.
It does seem that the priority here was being true to the game. Maybe they worried that if they didn’t include at least brief appearances by all the countless characters that existed by the time Mortal Kombat 3 rolled around, all the 12-year-olds in the audience would revolt or something. So then they just threw a bunch of childish dialogue, plot points, and CGI/green screen silliness at the screen and hoped for the best.
There are non-stop fights, as you might expect, but it feels like a video game, not so much a movie. It seems like the priority with the casting was to find people who physically resembled the game characters, and then fit them in costumes that followed suit. As our friend Brendan pointed out, it seems like this movie was made by someone who had never made or even seen a movie before, but had existed solely on a diet of video games their whole life.
After getting off to a rocky start, the movie struggles to find its feet, and by the time that happens, you find that the whole outing is just too silly and nonsensical to really hate.
Of course, that hasn’t stopped anyone from adding this movie to lists of the worst of all time. Fan favorite actors such as Brian Thompson, Malibu, Robin Shou, and James Remar (who even does some brief Remar-Fu) manage to keep some level of interest, and there does seem to be a kid-friendly message of “believe in yourself!” but the whole outing is very, very ridiculous and is the type of overblown, unnecessary, computer-generated crud that could only have come from the Hollywood system. It seems that that’s all they’re good for making these days. So, in that sense, Mortal Kombat: Annihilation was ahead of its time.
Featuring all your favorite techno hits on the soundtrack, it’s hard to imagine exactly who this movie was aimed towards: if you’re a fan of the game series, you’re bound to be disappointed, and if you’re not, and for some reason you just jumped in cold to the movie, you’re bound to be confused and irritated. So, for that reason, it must be “the children” that was the target market. So if, in 1997, they could get their eyes off of Power Rangers or BeetleBorgs for a few minutes, they could watch this.
For everyone else, it might be wise to steer clear. Let’s face it, you don’t go out of your way to watch Mortal Kombat: Annihilation because you’re looking for a Eugene O’Neill-level of drama. You do it to experience the continuing exploits of Ermac.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 35 min (95 min)
Genre Action, Adventure, Fantasy, Sci-Fi, Thriller
Director John R. Leonetti
Writer Ed Boon (video games), Lawrence Kasanoff (story), Joshua Wexler (story), John Tobias (story), Brent V. Friedman (screenplay), Bryce Zabel (screenplay)
Actors Robin Shou, Talisa Soto, James Remar, Sandra Hess
Production Company New Line Cinema
Sound Mix Dolby Digital, SDDS
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Moviecam Compact
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA (prints), Rank Film Laboratories, Denham, UK (processing), FotoKem Laboratory, Burbank (CA), USA
Film Length 2,605 m (Finland)
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm