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Johnny English Returns (Blu ray y DVD) [Blu-ray]
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Rowan Atkinson (Mr. Bean) regresa como el accidentado agente secreto que no conoce ni el miedo ni el peligro en la divertida comedia de acción "Jonny English Returns", también protagonizada por Gillian Anderson (Expediente X), Rosamund Pike (An education), Dominic West (300, The Wire) y Daniel Kaluuya (Skins). Enfrentándose con agentes dobles y asesinos con su desastroso estilo, Johny English trata de descubrir un complot contra el Primer Ministro chino, con delirantes consecuencias...
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FORMATO CINE: 2.40:1
RESOLUCIÓN: 1920 x 1080p
SONIDO/IDIOMAS: DOLBY DIGITAL 5.1 CAST, IT, AL, CAT, HIN, DTS-HD MASTER 5.1 ING
SUBTÍTULOS: CAST, IT, AL, CANT, DAN, HOL, FIN, GRI, ISL
EXTRAS: COMENTARIOS, ESCENAS ELIMINADAS Y AMPLIADAS, ESCENAS CÓMICAS, CÓMO SE HIZO
TÍTULO ORIGINAL: JOHNNY ENGLISH REBORN (2011)
DIRECTOR: OLIVER PARKER
INTÉRPRETES: ROWAN ATKINSON, ROSAMUND PIKE, DOMINIC WEST, GILLIAN ANDERSON
MÚSICA: ILAN ESHKERI
DURACIÓN: 101 MINUTOS
La calidad visual de esta segunda entrega es correcta, aunque no llega a niveles de referencia. El color y el aspecto es muy cinematográfico y la textura es agradable. Destaca la definición y la iluminación, aunque ésta puede resultar algo excesiva en algunos momentos.
Es agradable poder disfrutar de un sonido como el que presenta este Blu-ray. Sin ser de los mejores que podemos escuchar (comparándolo con otros films de referencia), la calidad es excelente en todo el metraje y destaca la potencia de los efectos, así como el surround, muy activo en el film y muy bien elaborado. Los diálogos son claros y la música suena con una buena dinámica.
Los contenidos adicionales se presentan en HD y son:
-Comentarios: del director y del guionista.
-Escenas inéditas y ampliadas presentadas por el director: se incluyen 17 escenas, un número que no está nada mal (39 min.).
-Escenas cómicas: (2 min.).
-Los archivos de English: cómo se hizo: (25 min.).Leer más ›
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The first good joke was the "Toshiba" sponsor sign for MI-7 secret services. The humor is more than just slapstick. Rowan Atkinson combines the sophistication and intellect of James Bond with the zaniness of Peter Sellers. Indeed, for those who loved Peter Sellers would also enjoy Atkinson who doesn't attempt to copy Sellers, but rather create a character in his own style reminiscent of the master. The early scene with the cat had me laughing out loud at the classic style of Atkinson.
English is aided by agent Tucker (Daniel Kaluuya), a sidekick that has his own failings. Excellent use of the sound track. Worth seeing. Simply hilarious.
Good family movie for the older kids. Imagine a good comedy without all that crude humor (okay it has some kicks to the groin). No f-bombs, sex, or nudity.
Some of the jokes are out of date - his sparring with Gillian Anderson's unimpressed spymaster, all impeccable but monotonous pronunciation, is like a flat rewrite of Judi Dench's scenes in GoldenEye that's 16 years too late - but there's plenty that does raise a smile or the odd laugh, not least a particularly well-executed parkour chase scene across the rooftops and along the dockside of Hong Kong where the joke is that, despite obvious audience expectations, English's ineptitude constantly fails to materialise as he never puts a foot wrong and repeatedly outthinks a killer with a minimum of effort. But once the action leaves Hong Kong it obviously forgets to pack the jokes for the return trip and becomes a tired but watchable run-through of stale routines that weren't that funny when they were being done back in the 60s when people first started making mediocre Bond spoofs - the clumsy would-be knowing banter with a villain over a game of golf, the gadget filled chase scene (here in a motorised wheelchair), the assassination attempts by a ridiculous villain (here an elderly Chinese cleaning lady) survived through dumb luck rather than skill... you've seen it all before, and better done, and compared to the likes of OSS 117: Cairo, Nest of Spies it seems stuck in the last century in the wrong way.
There are some compensations, with the biggest surprise how much better Rosamund Pike is here than in her genuine Bond film, Die Another Day, giving a much more natural and appealing performance in a role that's not much more than reaction shots and exposition before turning into the romantic interest just because that's part of the formula. It's a shame that she doesn't get more to do, but that could apply to most of the cast in a comedy that seems to have been made by a director who doesn't really want to do a comedy in a classic case of trying to turn the film he's been hired to make into the different kind of film he'd rather be making instead.
That problem is increasingly apparent from the deleted scenes on the Blu-ray and director Oliver Parker's rationale for cutting most of the funnier moments purely to keep the story moving while bizarrely leaving the now redundant and occasionally laborious moments setting them up in the final cut: in this kind of film the story is really nothing more than a near irrelevant coat rack to hang the jokes on, and it's the jokes that should take priority. As he rationalises his decisions as "small sacrifices worth making" to get to the next mundane plot point you can't help thinking he's the kind of director who'd cut the farting cowboys out of Blazing Saddles because it wasn't really moving the story forward. Not that there's much originality on display in them, but some - an extended walk-through the newly privatised MI7, English so preoccupied with trying out the gadgets in his car that he doesn't notice machine-gun firing killers are chasing him or a throwaway gag with some exploding chewing gum - are much better than what did make the final cut even if they did need a bit of tightening. The same could be said of the deleted scenes presentation as well since the disc doesn't offer the option to skip Parker's near-identical explanations for cutting the jokes out of a comedy.
Aside from a decent 25-minute making of and a not particularly funny gag reel the rest of the extras are the usual puff pieces on how Atkinson is the comic Messiah, though his perfectionism is absent from what makes it to the screen in the last two thirds of the movie. Like so many movies shot digitally rather than on film the 2.35:1 widescreen picture quality tends to vary from sharpness (usually in studio scenes and the Hong Kong section) to a rather soft, pallid, undetailed and lifeless look (most of the exteriors) but is acceptable.
Five years after the original Johnny English, Johnny (Rowan Atkinson), sporting a lovely silvering head of hair, is in a Buddhist monastery in Tibet studying wu-shu and meditating. There is one more discipline he is practicing, and you'll know it when you see it, which is horrific but is a real discipline some monks practice. Of course anything Atkinson does produces instant howls of laughter. Most of my British friends begin laughing out loud upon hearing his name.
That is well-earned star power my friends!
Through his lama/master, "MI 7" recalls Johnny to root out a mole (shades of Le Carré's Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy: A George Smiley Novel). This film departs from the original JOHNNY in several ways, which I will leave for you to discover because it is mostly quite brilliant. Lots of it, in typical Atkinson fashion, is not so much in the belly-laugh category as in the wonder-awe-inspiring mode. A bit like Buster Keaton.
You won't be seeing a kung fu extravaganza here, but let's just say Johnny knows how to avoid fights and other difficulties with a panache that is literally unmatched in cinema. THIS would make real life evildoers quake in their boots. While I fail to understand the silly, needless presence of Gillian Anderson as the Director of the Ministry - she is by my count the 3rd American star to defect to purely British roles - you'll see a few Atkinson standard funny bits. He has an obsession with the CCTV traffic cameras; he usually makes gestures at them or blow them up, but here he uses it to his advantage. Then he blows it up.
This is pure fun. No one but Atkinson could take a past disgrace (the reason Johnny retired) and do the alchemy to make its mere mention funny every time, and it was the best tonic I've had thus far for a miserable year. Don't fail to get this no matter what. This is a classic of British comedy with by the modern master of British comedy.