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Terminator Genisys (2015)

Wednesday, 1 July 2015, 6:56 | PG-13 | 4 Comments | 1009 Views
Terminator Genisys (2015)
Rating: 7.8
Genres: PG-13
Director: Alan Taylor
Writers: Laeta Kalogridis, Patrick Lussier
Stars: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Emilia Clarke, Jai Courtney
When John Connor (Jason Clarke), leader of the human resistance, sends Sgt. Kyle Reese (Jai Courtney) back to 1984 to protect Sarah Connor (Emilia Clarke) and safeguard the future, an unexpected turn of events creates a fractured timeline. Now, Sgt. Reese finds himself in a new and unfamiliar version of the past, where he is faced with unlikely allies, including the Guardian (Arnold Schwarzenegger), dangerous new enemies, and an unexpected new mission: To reset the future…
Country: USA
Release Date: 125 min
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4 responses to "Terminator Genisys (2015)"

  1. mark says:

    Three sequels and thirty-one years after James Cameron's seminal man-versus-machine science-fiction, 'Terminator Genisys' attempts to make the franchise relevant for a whole new generation by re-setting the clock. So here is as much advice as warning to fans – you'll do well not to cling too stubbornly to what you already know if you are going to appreciate the liberties which the filmmakers have taken in order to invigorate this aging series.

    Notwithstanding the initial fan uproar, we have to say that the screen writing duo of Laeta Kalogridis and Patrick Lussier have concocted an impressive scenario that balances a deep respect for the first two Cameron films and the need for new creative possibilities beyond the original Connor genealogy. How much of its predecessors to keep in mind is laid out in the prologue, which tells of the death of three billion people on Judgement Day itself and the resistance led by John Connor some thirty years thereafter. It is at that same fateful moment that Kyle Reese (Jai Courtney) steps into the time machine to go back in time to protect Sarah that another Terminator from the future (played by Doctor Who's Matt Smith) attacks John, establishing a whole new chain of events while leaving Kyle with fractured memories from both parallel timelines.

    Indeed, though this Kyle arrives stark naked in the same dark and grungy alley of Cameron's first movie, the 1984 which he finds himself in is vastly different. For one, the T-100 which Skynet had sent to kill Sarah is upon its arrival greeted and terminated by a T-800, which as we earlier mentioned, has been no less than Sarah's guardian. For another, Sarah is no longer hapless and confused but a tough warrior who has been resisting the Terminators since her childhood days. And instead of Robert Patrick's T-1000, Kyle is welcomed by Lee Byung- hun's sleek, mercury-like killing machine, the choice to cast an Asian no doubt informed by modern-day blockbuster sensibilities.

    To its credit, the film does reflect the inevitable bewilderment of its fans in Kyle's struggle to reconcile the past he knows with flashbacks that he gained from the time jump – and for those who are wondering what the science behind it may be, Sarah's T-800 does offer some intellectual mumbo-jumbo in the form of a "nexus point". That same logic is also used to justify the new date for Judgment Day, which is now scheduled to take place in 2017 via an omnipresent operating system known as Genisys. Just as the original tapped into the zeitgeist's fears of technology, this reboot retains the same paranoia but updates it for the smartphone era of interconnected devices.

    As we are soon told, Genisys is no more than a cover for Skynet to unleash global annihilation with the help of none other than John Connor himself, who has undergone a "machine phase matter" evolution to become a Terminator. If there is one conceit on which this new premise rests on, it is the complete reinvention of John Connor's revolutionary leader, and Jason Clarke does an excellent job of making the character fearsome and formidable. His John Connor makes a perfect foil to Courtney's Kyle Reese, whose fresh-faced earnestness makes him an endearingly empathetic hero. Somewhat less convincing is Emilia Clarke's portrayal of a hardened Sarah Connor, especially when one recalls how compelling Cameron's ex-wife Linda Hamilton was in the role. In contrast, the Sarah here lacks Hamilton's combination of grit and vulnerability, which also in turn weakens the connection that she is supposed to develop with Kyle notwithstanding that we are foretold they are meant to fall in love and "mate" with each other.

    On the other hand, the franchise's most iconic star Arnold Schwarzenegger gets a pleasantly surprising breath of 'Terminator' roles with the parallel timelines – not only as the T-100 and T-800 we've seen him as, but also a much more visibly aged T-800 and a spiffy new upgrade right at the end. Schwarzenegger is still having fun turning his character's utter humourlessness into deadpan comedy – and besides trying to add new catchphrases like "bite me" and "I'm old… not obsolete" into the lexicon, also has a field day trying to look friendlier by putting on a robotic smile.

    Though he isn't quite Cameron, Alan Taylor does a fine job keeping all the moving pieces together. As he did with 'Thor: The Dark World', Taylor demonstrates a workmanlike proficiency in summer blockbuster-making, alternating between deafening action sequences and obligatory exposition while interspersing the proceedings with cheeky self-aware humour and moments of obligatory poignancy. Unlike the entirely dour 'Terminator Salvation', Taylor pretty much keeps to the tone of the first two Cameron movies, so much so that his rendition feels familiar and fresh at the same time. Except for a massive vehicular smash-up on the Golden Gate Bridge that culminates in a school bus dangling over its edge, there are no standout sequences here, but Taylor maintains a brisk pace throughout so you'll never get bored.

    At this point in the franchise, it is perhaps too tall an order for any filmmaker to reclaim the aura of Cameron's groundbreaking originals, but 'Terminator Genisys' comes the closest of the three sequels since to their spirit. Even if it isn't outstanding, it is a fine piece of popcorn entertainment that is as good an introduction as any to the franchise as much as it will be nostalgia for fans, provided they can accept that the timeline they knew will be no more. And at thirty- one years (or sixty-seven for Schwarzenegger), one could certainly say that the Terminator is old, but as this sequel cum reboot shows, age does not necessarily make one obsolete.

  2. andry says:

    Surprisingly, Terminator Genisys premiers here much sooner than expected. For a blockbuster it certainly has the expected grand action sequences and a sprinkle of humor. It also gives homage to the classic Terminators titles which will be much appreciated by fans. However, the story is all sort of sci-fi mess. Time travel is a tricky premise already, and the movie stacks a bunch of these complex plots on top of one another like pancakes. The result is a very complicated timeline, but hey, it's a stack of pancakes. It wants you to just enjoy it.

    Without giving much, the first act consists of the earlier Terminators' elements. The use of nostalgia, from the small nifty details to the fight between the famous oldies, is commendably good, Visual cues and the 80s atmosphere are predominant, it's a clear upgrade without ruining its original materials.

    Problems begin to pile when the movie starts the time jump mumbo jumbo. This might be bearable for sci-fi fans or those familiar with the concept, but casual viewer might be confused. This is not Back to the Future, Interstellar, or even The Flash TV show where there are some sort of explanations. At a few points even the on-screen characters don't know the consequences. The franchise spans over many titles, each with its own plot. Combine all these possibilities with another time altering jump, it gets messy fast.

    Luckily, acting is pretty good on all board. Arnold Schwarzenegger has been integrated so well into the role, and props to him for taking the brunt of the comedy. His gradually aging persona is unexpectedly effective for warmer Terminator. Jai Courtney as Kyle Reese works fine. He has the soldier look down, and he's expressively determined to complete his mission. Emilia Clarke as younger Sarah Connor is presentable as well. She has some moments, although compared to others who share the same role, she doesn't feel that empowering.

    Jason Clarke is a bit odd, his role as John Connor is very integral to the franchise and the movie tries to put a spin to the character. Certainly a different John Connor, he's not the usual savior type. J.K. Simmons plays a supporting role here, although the character is not all that crucial and the movie misses the chance for him to slap someone repeatedly. The last notable addition is Byung-hun Lee as T-1000, the liquid cop from Terminator 2. He has only one expression, full assassin mode, but it's a blast seeing him on-screen.

    Action aficionados would be pleased to see the high octane scenes. Some are inspired by the older titles and they still hold up today, while others are good visual effects and robotic brawls. There are several clever quirks for the action, so it offers more than sheer explosives. Graphical effects such as the Terminator HUD, the characteristic twitches for different Terminators, old and new, are pleasantly crafted.

    In the end, the battle is down to nostalgia factors and blockbuster glee versus cumbersome plot. I do like the movie and it is enjoyable, but objectively speaking, it could have used more polished story. Audiences want to be entertained, and the twisting narrative can be obtrusive to that cause.

  3. mark says:

    In this review I'm going to briefly go over my thoughts on the franchise as a whole and then dig into this one.

    'The Terminator' is a great, dark and mysterious sci-fi action and horror movie from the 80s. It introduced us to this story of man killing machine sent back in time to play with the future. We see Arnold as the T-800 who is sent to kill Sarah Connor (a helpless waitress) so that she will never give birth to the leader of the rebellion, John Connor. We then see Kyle Reese get sent back in time to save Sarah Connor. 9/10

    In the next film T2 Judgement Day we are introduced to Arnold again, playing a different role. Now the savior of young John Connor. The new threat is the T1000, who is definitely the most fearsome machine in this franchises history. This film is the best in the franchise, not just for its immense visual upgrades but also for the fact that we see likable characters with depth. 10/10

    T3 is the third film which is an okay action film but lacks the depth in every way compared to previous installments. 6.5/10

    Terminator Salvation was the reboot/prequel to this franchise and is by far the worst one. It has some bad acting mixed with a terribly depressing tone which goes against the whole nature of this franchise and all in all feels like a completely different film. It is not a Terminator film and by itself it isn't that much better. 5.5/10

    Now let's get to the one we want to hear about. Terminator Genisys looked terrible in the first two trailers. It looked forced and the visuals looked horrendous. However this turned out to be one of the biggest surprises this year!

    The story jumps through all the different times that we have come to know from the first two films, and wow am I happy I had just seen the first film before hand. I mean there was so many little hints to the first film that were done so well. The story may be a bit confusing for some people, but as a fan of time travel movies I was happy, I mean I like doctor who so this was child's play for me. I don't want to get too much into it but the two things that stand out from the story for me was the connection between Sarah Connor and the T800 and also the 'twist' of John Connor becoming the main villain (this is a curse with this franchise, moments that would have been awesome twists in the movies are shown in the trailers). The relation with Sarah Connor and Arnie is heartwarming and I actually prefer it to the John Connor and Arnie relationship from T2! Jason Clarke is one of my favorite up and coming actors and he did really well in this role, he looked really menacing and the way we see his reveal is amazing!

    The visuals and the action are top notch! There are some extremely satisfying action scenes in this movie, and most of the effects are practical and not just filled with CGI which I LOVE! It looks so much better and realistic and for me it shows so much more effort from the film makers to have done this! The T1000 played by Byung Hung-Li is awesome, he is so much fun to see and although we will never have the same feeling of seeing such amazing CGI again there are some moments which look absolutely incredible, subtle things that go a long way! John Connor also looks incredible, and I LOVE his special moves! The visuals are fantastic in this movie, the best being the recreation of Arnie from the first film in CGI, this is the best CGI I have ever seen and I think it's worth an Oscar! At least a nomination, it looks much better than Jurassic World's visuals.

    Now my biggest problem is Jai Courtney, he is just so lifeless in this, as I think he is in everything he makes. Yes he looks strong, but he doesn't connect at all, and the poor delivery of his lines is just laughable! Hopefully we won't have to see him again in future installments…

    Overall this is a great action movie, not as good as Mad Max, but much better than Jurassic World! And as a massive Terminator fan, I'm happy we finally got a movie that I can say is worthy to be part of the franchise.

    Solid 8/10

  4. andry says:

    Time traveling movies – action or otherwise – always need to be approached with great caution …. or rather I should say, with caution thrown to the wind, and simply ignore all the inconsistencies and strained attempt at trying to 'scientifically' or 'logically' justifying the 'huh?' Same here.

    This is made worse, much worse, when the 'scientific' mouthfuls of mumbo-jumbo are made to emanate from the likes of Arnold's garbled enunciation … not once, but multiple times.

    The first two Ts time-traveling were made palatable bcs it wasn't overplayed and still afford the audience a linear flow of events and do not detract from the story, events and actions unfolding. Not so with this 5th T … another messy time-traveling multi-timelines blah blah and coupled with Arnold's garbling, it just makes you go "whatever".

    If only the script had followed its own advice – follow straight down the line and don't look back.

    Unnecessary introduction of characters late into the move only adds to the "whoever, whatever". A big problem for me is the fooling-around with a main character – won't reveal what/who it is here, but it cheapens the whole franchise with a 'whodunit' nonsensical flip- flops.

    Making Sarah Connor a no-nonsense go-getter heroine from the start loses the audience's empathy towards this pivotal character … the whole Sarah Connor is/was interesting to us ordinary folks is/was mainly because she was supposed to be one-of-us lost fumbling souls thrown into situations that "we" tumble around in but somehow found the help and strength and ingenuity to rise from. Well, it doesn't work if this latest Sarah Connor is already way beyond ordinary-folk when we first encounter her, with no inkling that she had ever been one-of-us.

    I personally welcome the presence of Arnold, like familiar comfort food – both the young and pops versions – only without his garbling of time-traveling-pseudo-science.

    Jai Courtney's Kyle Reese just doesn't cut it – not sure if its the scripting or just Jai – but he would be good as a sidekick action guy, but not a pivotal romantic action lead. Even his few lines at humor fall flat. Emilia Clarke's Sarah Connor is more frustrating in the sense that she probably would have done a good job of it if the script allowed – but the way it flows, she's got to be this macho fighter upfront, and there is little room after that to be anything else, coupled with Jai's lack of chemistry of presence – not a character that lends sufficient empathy for the audience to root after.

    Jason's Clarke John Connor – creepily villainous looking from the start. Hmmm, just not the right image.

    As it is, it is a mixed bag and in parts just adding baggage to baggage. See it as a brand new un-franchised movie and it'll work fine as a fairly well-done action reel.

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