Mission: Impossible - Titkos nemzet

  • Egyesült Államok Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation (több)
Előzetes 1
Akció / Kaland / Thriller
Egyesült Államok / Hong Kong / Kína, 2015, 132 perc


Christopher McQuarrie


Robert Elswit


Joe Kraemer


Tom Cruise, Simon Pegg, Rebecca Ferguson, Jeremy Renner, Ving Rhames, Alec Baldwin, Sean Harris, America Olivo, Simon McBurney, Jingchu Zhang (több)
(további alkotók)


Az Impossible Mission Force-t feloszlatták, Ethan (Tom Cruise) így magára hagyott ügynök lett, és a csapat ebben a helyzetben kerül szembe egy magasan képzett különleges ügynökökből álló hálózattal, a Szindikátussal. A rendkívül rátermett alakulat minden áron új világrendet akar létrehozni, és ezt terrortámadások egyre durvuló sorozatával szándékozik véghez vinni. Ethan összegyűjti csapatát, és hozzájuk szegődik a szakadár brit ügynök, Ilsa Faust (Rebecca Ferguson) is, aki talán a tagja ennek az "titkos nemzetnek". Így néznek szembe az eddigi leglehetetlenebb küldetésükkel. (UIP-Duna Film)


Videók (25)

Előzetes 1

Recenziók (12)


az összes felhasználói recenzió

angol Mission: Impossible – a nation of bastards in a glass cube: the best villain in the history of the series, the best car chase since the third Bourne, the most dangerous James Bond on heels of all time, hi-tech and retro, slow and furious, brilliant minimalist finale and Tommy Boy in the best form of his life. In the end, I roared with bliss like tur (andot). It’s different than the architecturally decorated part four, but still bad-ass. This is why you go and stare at an unreasonably large screen. Spectre is going to have a really hard time. ()


az összes felhasználói recenzió

angol I don't remember a spy blockbuster that was ever this tight. I was fascinated by the way in which McQuarrie primarily tells the story and works with the characters, keeping the action more incidental, as a means to move the plot along and not the purpose. At a time when all explosions and chases are compulsory attractions, Ethan Hunt's world ends up as a pulsating but not frantic action movie, which will probably be blamed for being boring and long-winded. However, the light "low-profile" fits it perfectly, even if it is crafted with bravura (the Turandot editing) or technically imaginative (the shooting down of two motorbikes by a car). Yet here, it's all about the protagonists, the minimally portrayed villain (compare to the underused Nyqvist from last time), the perfectly written and superbly acted female lead (I admit that the ambiguity kept me tense until the final denouement), and last but not least, Hunt himself, who has parked himself as an ordinary member of the team with a trio of chattering sidekicks on hand. I was excited right after the screening, but I didn't really know why. In hindsight, I see this as an outrageously complex and thoughtful film that will be hard to compete with this season, and if it scores at the box office, Cruise will definitely pull a distinct persona into the film world. I hope he succeeds. ()



az összes felhasználói recenzió

angol If I leave aside the story, which is unnecessarily complicated and the only thing it seems to be saying it that Tom Cruise needs to be running somewhere constantly, I still have to admit that I haven’t seen a better action movie yet this year. And to be honest, I don’t know whether I will see a better one ever. The scenes in Vienna and in Morocco were absolutely great. The opera tune Nessun Dorma and bucketloads of suspense actually created one of the most emotional action scenes in the past few years. Simply put, it was a hell of a scene that made me stop breathing, coughing and blinking. On top of that, the crew that Tom put together to help him with his trouble lifts your mood any time it can. Especially Simon Pegg, who was literally on a roll in the first half of the movie. Jeremy Renner and Ving Rhames certainly didn’t disappoint either and that’s despite the fact they got a lot less screen time than they would have deserved. What else can I add… This year’s best action movie sure was fun to watch. If you think about the wannabe artists who keep knocking the camera left and right to add three cheap effects, you have to admit that such clear shots must satisfy even somebody who can’t speak. ()


az összes felhasználói recenzió

angol I cannot deny that I really enjoyed Rebecca Ferguson and all that neatly shot, imaginative and various actions scenes without overt-the-top CGI (especially the motorcycle scene is simply perfect), but what is the best thing about it (apart from Rebecca Ferguson, of course) is the final minimalist personal London third, when it definitely turns into a classic British-style spy film, where the well-written characters (not only in terms of action blockbuster) mess with each other using dialogs "I know that you know and you know that I know" at the airport, in the room or on the restaurant terrace, and it completely does without any action. And it works, because it's not silly at all, while respecting the principles of the genre, and McQuarrie makes you forget that twenty years ago, in terms of script, he was able to do with one room and unfortunate narrator. As you can clearly see from this, he was mainly concerned about the characters and the plot and the action and tinsel were sidelined; which is an unprecedented thing for a summer popcorn movie, which in fact it is not. ()


az összes felhasználói recenzió

angol “Good luck!” Self-aware in a post-modern way, Rogue Nation is a high-octane action/spy flick with by far the best action scenes, an enthralling narrative, a very unpleasant bad guy, a very pleasant female character (in terms of both looks and behaviour), and plenty of nostalgic allusions to the series (where the Syndicate first appeared) and the preceding films (Moscow, the rabbit’s foot, motorcycles, the mention of infiltrating CIA headquarters). Viewers who considered any of the previous four M:I movies to be the best of the franchise should thus theoretically be satisfied. ___ Despite its more or less episodic structure, the film is cohesive not only on the level of smaller plot segments, but also thanks to their interconnection. McQuarrie constantly repeats crucial information and places it in new contexts for greater clarity, without losing sight of the central theme of fatefulness and chance, thanks to which some of Hunt and Loan’s decisions are justifiable (it’s easier to forgive numerous coincidences in a film that thematises the randomness of fate), and he doesn’t forget that he is filming a team event, not a solo performance. The relationships between the team members, the losing and gaining of trust between them, replaces the usual romantic relationship storyline, which the film managed to avoid entirely, much to my delight. (Surrendering to Hunt’s magnetic charisma would only detract from the believability of the fearless female double/triple agent.) Almost all of the action scenes are given dynamics by cutting between multiple characters, and Hunt repeatedly finds himself in situations from which he would not have safely escaped without outside help. The unification of the team roughly halfway through the film, when all four of them sit at the same table for the first time, is a key turning point. There is a shift in genre from “exotic” action adventure towards spy thriller, which also corresponds to the change of colour tone (warm colours are replaced with cool ones). The film continues to focus mainly on gathering and assessing information, but not in such adrenaline-fuelled ways. ___ McQuarrie’s concept of the action also adds pleasing variety to the torrent of loud action scenes with quick cuts. The scenes are relatively well arranged and, thanks to the “live” shooting, they are also very physical and evoke a strong feeling of danger (with its intensity, the diving scene is comparable to certain moments in Gravity), and they also work superbly with the alternation of longer and shorter shots, noise and silence. In addition to that, each of the action sequences has its own developmental formula while also advancing the main narrative (the IMF’s reputation, the capture by Lane). ___ In addition to serving as a warmup, the delightfully escalated pre-title action serves as the final nail in the IMF’s coffin. The next two major events are first presented separately, like episodes of a series (the sound of classical music as Benji plays on an Xbox foreshadows the scene at the opera, Ilsa’s diving in the pool foreshadows Hunt’s underwater mission), and each is riveting thanks to the different approaches to distributing information. In the first case, we know just as little as the protagonists and we are subsequently just as surprised as they are. Conversely, in the second case, the plan is laid out in detail in advance and we wait anxiously to see when and how badly it will go wrong. A third striking example of clever work with audience expectations and an unreliable narrative (or rather a narrative that doesn’t tell us everything) is the action that takes place in London, suggesting to us that we know more than some of the characters (Brandt’s telephone call), but it immediately turns out that we were in fact led down a blind alley. From the humorous scene in Cuba, which is only half of Cuba, we are led to approach what we see, what we hear and what we infer from our knowledge of classic narrative norms with a degree of circumspection. ___ We can see a significant part of the plot as one big MacGuffin, which tempts the characters off of the path leading straight to the objective. But like the third instalment, Rogue Nation is an action movie about action movies, as the film itself draws attention to the structure that carries its action scenes. It knows that we know. It knows the rules of the game just as well as the viewers do, and it therefore bends those rules to suit its own needs and it isn’t afraid to significantly deviate from them (the slowing of the pace and the “multiplication” of the villains in the second half). What is important for us, however, as in the case of Hitchcock’s films (with comparably implausible plots), is how entertaining and thrilling this messing around with the rules is. Speaking for myself, I can say that it is maximally entertaining and thrilling. Appendix: A quarter of a star is given for the director’s (cinematographer’s?) fetish for women’s feet and shoes. 90% () (kevesebbet) (több)

Galéria (518)