If you buy a ticket for “Godzilla II: King of Monsters,” you probably already know what kind of movie you’re getting into.
You’re looking for something noisy, big and exaggerated. Well, in those three criteria, this sequel to Godzilla certainly has the boxes ticked.
It’s a clash of titans, literally, as giant monsters fight him while, around him, skyscrapers collapse like sandcastles and decibels rise and fall.
When the all-powerful Monster King roars his primary cry, he destroys the eardrum, but, hey, you bought the ticket of your own free will. But if you expect more than monster fights, then you may be disappointed.
The Godzilla of 2014 managed to go beyond the creature’s characteristic with its suspense and tribute to Spielberg, but here there are few restrictions or concerns.
Everything is 300 percent marked and implacable, which isn’t necessarily a bad thing if you’re looking for some meaningless fights between beasts, like a night on monster trucks.
Godzilla’s design has been updated to make it more fearsome, while the classic characters of Kaiju, King Ghidorah, Mothra, and Rodan are added to the mix.
Ghidorah is a three-headed dragon-like monster who usually faces off as Godzilla’s archenemy, as the two battles for supremacy in a contest of who is the most powerful who destroys the world.
When you can really see the monsters, because, somewhat inexplicably, all the battles are hidden by water, snow, storms, and smoke, their designs are impressive. When Rodan, who lives in the volcano, spins in the air, his fiery, expansive wings are truly remarkable.
The effects of “Godzilla II: The King of Monsters” are generally impressive, if you are willing to suspend the logical part of the brain, this is the perfect movie for you.
The story (because there is one, even if it’s not very good) simply serves as fodder between Titan’s hits, as most commercial television programming serves as minutes between insurance commercials.
In the five years since Godzilla and the two MUTOs destroyed San Francisco, the creature has not been seen by the world. But it has been secretly overseen by Monarch, the organization connected to these giants for decades.
Monarch has also identified 17 other beasts, which have contained in clandestine sites around the world, including Uluru (probably this is the monster they call Bunyip).
Since the first film, Ken Watanabe’s Dr. Ishiro Seriwaza, Sally Hawkins’ Dr. Vivienne Graham and David Strathairn’s Admiral Stenz are back.
They are joined by a cast of new characters, including the Russell family: animal behavior specialist Mark (Kyle Chandler), paleobiologist Emma (Vera Farmiga) and young teenage Madison (Brown).
The Russells lived in San Francisco at the time of the 2014 attacks and lost their son Andrew in the process. They have since separated.
Emma has developed an ingenious contraption called Orca, which can simulate the bioacoustics of monsters, and potentially control them with their corresponding “alpha frequency.
When Emma and Madison are kidnapped by a group of eco-terrorists led by Alan Jonah (Charles Dance), Mark is recruited to help locate them and Orca before all latent and captive creatures are released.
The strangest part of “Godzilla II: King of Monsters” is not the number of times the characters say “something is really wrong”, but it managed to bring together many reputable actors, such as Chandler, Farmiga, Dance, and the returning Hawkins, Strathairn, and Watanabe, in a film of low level in terms of plot and logic, standing out only in its special effects and relentless action.
There are also people like Bradley Whitford and Thomas Middleditch (as employees of Monarch who provide most of the comic relief), Aisha Hinds and Zhang Ziyi. It’s a really great cast, but the vast majority of them don’t have much to do.
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