Wednesday, February 3, 2010

The avatar in Hollywood

The story revolves around the blue skinned humanoids and the strangely found obantainium in rich environment of flora and funa. And it's based on preconceived property of Na'vi who want the planet from invaders and an emblem of humanity's greed.
GET READY to enter in the world of wonders —a flourishing dreamscape filled with kaleidoscopic and bio-luminescent flora and fauna, with pink jellyfish like creatures that hang in the air with floating mountains and pleated orange flowers that snap shut like sunshades, its not me who is heading you towards the realm of sci fiction, it’s James Cameron’s Avatar.

The story revolves around the blue skinned humanoids and the strangely found obantainium in rich environment of flora and funa. The sci-fi film has blue aliens and no high paid stars cast. And it’s based on preconceived property of Na'vi who do want to save his planet from invaders and an emblem of humanity’s greed and folly. The movie is about 2 hours and 40 minutes which is sufficient to conquer hearts, minds, with jaw dropping wonder— one of the most expensive in history, amid forest humdrum— is glorious and goofy and blissfully unhinged.

The saga initiates with typical melodrama, the hero took the place of his brother who was killed in battle. Marine corporal Jake Sully decides to take his place in a mission on the distant world of Pandora. In exchange for the spinal surgery that will fix his legs, meanwhile, he learns of greedy corporate Parker Selfridge's intentions of driving off the native humanoid "Na'vi" in order to mine for the precious material scattered throughout their rich woodland., Here Jake has to report the military unit commanded by bloodthirsty Colonel Quaritch. Quaritch, the villain looks alike the caricature of comic world with his masculine appearance.

In 2154, three decades after a multinational corporation has established a mining colony on Pandora, a planet light years from Earth. A toxic environment and hostile natives -- with "blue monkeys, wolfs and rhinos like creatures with extra supporting limbs and the magnificently blue humanoid, The Na'vi, tribe with conglomeration of generic tribal characteristics – a bit African, Amerindian.

These blue-skinned, yellow-eyed , prehensile tail creatures quickly become captivating, even sexy, with their rangy height, slim and elongated bodies and skimpy wardrobe is support of melding of fantasy extraterrestrial landscapes and cutting edge computer-generated imagery, all inserted beautifully into the high-testosterone Cameron’ camerawork.

The character Sully quickly falls for the non-specific mystical rabbitings of the tribe, involving memory-harbouring trees, intimate relationships with flying lizards and other such prog-rock-influenced stylings. Meanwhile, the character not even knows when he slipped in the black hole of affair in the year 2154 with one of its natives, a blue-skinned, cat-eyed beauty named Neytiri (Zoe Saldana).

In the ambience of flying dragons, magic plants, weirdly hypnotic creepy-crawlies and feral dogs rolled up into a rain forest with a highly advanced spiritual design. Neytiri (Zoe Saldana) takes Jake Sully under her wing to teach him how to live in the forest, speak the language and honour the traditions of nature.

In film the energy liberates form the Tree Of Souls, who accommodate history with Mother Eywo … But it's hard to imagine even the most jaded and cynical having any issues with the last forty minutes. Finally the humanoids wins the race on the behalf of their mother blessing in the form of wild hordes of animated forest dwellers.

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