#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – A youth chooses manhood. The week Sam Witwicky starts college, the Decepticons make trouble in Shanghai. A presidential envoy believes it’s because the Autobots are around; he wants them gone. He’s wrong: the Decepticons need access to Sam’s mind to see some glyphs imprinted there that will lead them to a fragile object that, when inserted in an alien machine hidden in Egypt for centuries, will give them the power to blow out the sun. Sam, his girlfriend Mikaela Banes, and Sam’s parents are in danger. Optimus Prime and Bumblebee are Sam’s principal protectors. If one of them goes down, what becomes of Sam?
Plot: Sam Witwicky leaves the Autobots behind for a normal life. But when his mind is filled with cryptic symbols, the Decepticons target him and he is dragged back into the Transformers’ war.
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|6.0/10 Votes: 385,498|
|6.1 Votes: 6342 Popularity: 12.327|
An ambitious, over-indulgent attempt at making the ultimate brainless summer film
When discussing Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, one must disregard discussing issues typically inherent to most quality films, such as plot development, character development, and acting ability, because these aspects of film-making are clearly irrelevant to director Michael Bay, especially after considering that this movie is his latest entry in a lengthy resume of largely brainless blockbuster films. Rather, one must discuss what this movie is, and it is Bay’s attempt at making the brainless summer movie to end all brainless summer movies.
Looking back on classic summer popcorn movies such as Independence Day, Indiana Jones, Pirates of the Caribbean, etc., one will notice that most of these films tend to have one of a number of common denominators that draw the masses to them; loud and expensive special effects, a healthy dollop of action-adventure, an escapist premise, and at least one source of T & A. Some are critically acclaimed, most are critically panned for whatever predictable reasons that pompous critics who write for alleged high-brow publications typically come up with. But the bottom line is, these common denominators compose a formula for box-office success, one that moviegoers eagerly turn to time and time again. Based on his directing credits and based on how successful his movies have been, it’s clear that Bay knows how to work this formula backward and forward.
With Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, Bay is not merely trying to top his first effort in the series from two years ago: he’s trying to top every mindless popcorn flick ever made. This might initially sound like I’m overstating his ambition, but if one thinks about the movie for more than the five seconds that Bay expects your attention span to be, one realizes that this is the case.
Bay’s ambition must be commended. He knows that people don’t go to see a movie about giant killer robots, or even a summer blockbuster period, for the interesting characters, or even a plot line that makes sense. So with this movie, he has masterfully attempted to eliminate all pretensions to the above, because his knows that those things are mostly irrelevant to bolstering a popcorn movie’s bottom line. Indeed, after seeing this movie, all I could recall about the story was something about the bad robots needing to blow up the sun for some reason, and all I could remember about the characters was Shia LeBeouf’s character running around screaming, John Tuturro’s character making unfunny wisecrack after unfunny wisecrack, and Megan Fox’s character looking unbelievably hot even while dirty and running for her life in the desert.
Logically, this movie should be the best summer popcorn movie ever made. It’s 2 1/2 hours of pulse-pounding relentless escapist fantasy. The special effects are amazing. The action is intense. There are enough shots of Megan Fox looking sexy to fill a few issues of Maxim magazine. It has everything a film fan should supposedly want from a summer popcorn movie, and it’s all cranked up to 11.
So why ISN’T it the best summer popcorn movie ever made?
The answer to this question is a painful, age-old cliché. Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen is unabashed cinematic junk food in its purest form. Cinematic junk food can be tasty, but as the cliché goes, too much of it can be tiring, and will eventually give movie-goers a bellyache from over-indulging. But this isn’t even merely cinematic junk food: it’s the cinematic equivalent of drinking five extra-large energy drinks in one sitting: it’ll get you going initially, and you’ll be excited and maybe even a little entertained for awhile. But after the rush is over, you’ll realize just how unhealthy for you it is to gorge yourself on something so shamelessly devoid of substance…or you’ll become addicted to it and crave it even more.
Considering just how much money this movie is likely going to make, it’s safe to say that Michael Bay has addicted enough people to this franchise that he could likely get away with Transformers 3 being nothing but a slide-show of giant robots, explosions and sexy shots of Megan Fox. Don’t tell me people wouldn’t pay money to watch it, because people are basically paying money to watch it now.
I went to see Transformers 2 and all I got was this gross disappointment.
Transformers 2 is a full-blown attack on the senses. I left with a massive headache, sore eyes, ringing ears and a sense of disappointment I haven’t felt since I finished the last Harry Potter book.
I never write reviews on IMDb.com but I just felt compelled to share with everyone what an epic fail I thought this movie was.
Forgive me if I miss some things as I have already forgotten most of it. Which makes me wonder… has Tranformers 2 caused my brain cells to shrivel up and die; or did I merely block that disturbing 4 billion hours from my memory. Anyhoo, let’s carry on…
The movie starts and BAM! bad acting. Intense close-ups for some reason. Blah blah blah. Nothing of importance happens. Shia Lewhateverhisnameis goes to college. That’s nice. Megan Fox looking sexy and oddly placed on motorbike. Even worse acting. Zero chemistry between Shia and Megan. Makes me cringe.
Shia’s parents provide some sort of comic relief. Average acting, lame jokes and yet I can’t help but appreciate the distraction from bad acting/non-existent plot. I almost laughed.
Oh okay, here are some robots now. Which ones are good again? Wait, were those robots in the other movie? So they’re new. Okay, which ones are bad? Robots robots ROBOTS ROBOTS BOTORTAIJFHOADVFIUHBDFG.
Here comes army. Army guy from other movie is kinda cute. Who is that random army guy with strange accent?! He appears here and there but never does/says anything significant. Army angry about robots. President has some sort of opinion on the whole robot thing… can’t remember what it is.
Hey everyone, let’s go to the desert. Egypt that is. Oompa Loompa let’s them into the country. No need to check your passports. Carry on. We are in desert now. Somehow contacting high ranking people in army. Hey look, it’s Shia’s parents. Awkward “sad” scene. Shia tells Dad and Mum to leave. Won’t leave without him. Finally they leave. Shia tells Megan to leave. She says she won’t leave without him. There is awkward pause. On to next scene! Oh… also robots and army fighting in desert. Destroying pyramids. Too much to handle. Megan Fox running. Boobs flailing. Perfect make-up. Always with her mouth open for some reason. Male friend enjoys her slow motion running.
After several hours robots stop fighting… someone seems to have won. Oh look, it’s Optimus Prime. Didn’t he die?! Aaaaaaaand cut.
I’m going to take some hard pain-killers and go to bed.
Original Language en
Runtime 2 hr 29 min (149 min)
Genre Action, Adventure, Sci-Fi
Director Michael Bay
Writer Ehren Kruger, Roberto Orci, Alex Kurtzman
Actors Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox, Josh Duhamel, Tyrese Gibson
Awards Nominated for 1 Oscar. Another 15 wins & 30 nominations.
Production Company Di Bonaventura Pictures
Sound Mix SDDS, Dolby Digital, DTS, Sonics-DDP (IMAX version), Dolby Atmos
Aspect Ratio 1.43 : 1 (two scenes: IMAX 70mm venues), 1.78 : 1 (two scenes: IMAX version – Blu-ray), 2.39 : 1
Camera Arriflex 235, Panavision C-, E- and G-Series Lenses, Arriflex 435 ES, Panavision C-, E-, G-Series, ATZ, AWZ2 and Angenieux Optimo Lenses, Beaumont VistaVision Camera, IMAX MKIII, Hasselblad Lenses, IMAX MSM 9802, Hasselblad Lenses, Iwerks IW5A, Hasselblad Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Millennium XL2, Panavision C-, E-, G-Series, ATZ and AWZ2 Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Platinum, Panavision C-, E-, G-Series, ATZ, AWZ2, Angenieux Optimo and Canon Lenses
Laboratory Company 3, Los Angeles (CA), USA (digital intermediate) (dailies), Consolidated Film Industries (CFI), Hollywood (CA), USA (IMAX prints), DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA (prints)
Film Length 4,091 m (Spain), 4,135 m (Portugal, 35 mm)
Negative Format 35 mm (also horizontal) (Kodak Vision2 200T 5217, Vision3 500T 5219, Ektachrome 100D 5285), 65 mm (horizontal) (Kodak Vision3 500T 5219)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Dolby Vision, IMAX (source format) (some scenes), Iwerks 15/70 (source format) (some scenes), Panavision (anamorphic) (source format), Super 35 (source format), VistaVision (source format) (some scenes)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision 2383), 70 mm (horizontal) (IMAX DMR blow-up) (Kodak Vision 2383), D-Cinema