The Matrix franchise from Warner Bros Pictures could be starting something new that became a trend and viral at the time, so with the appearance of the film The Matrix Resurrections this made it highly anticipated by the audience.
This film is inseparable from the previous films and Cinemags has suggested to watch the predecessor film first
Read ; Brief Digest of The Matrix Saga / Recap Part I & Part 2
In this storyline, Lana Wachowski appears still consistent with her standard, which speaks about anxiety and deep thoughts about humans. To be interesting , this film is still packed in action .
But this time, Lana Wachowski also provides a larger portion of drama, to help audiences remember their predecessors’ films. This is understandable considering that this film grew through different generations, so this emphasis seems to be absolutely necessary, so that the current generation can understand what the Matrix Resurrection movie is actually trying to convey.
Lana Wachowski, also provides an additional element of humor, which is able to make fans feel nostalgic and laugh with their favorite characters Neo (Keanu Reeves) and Trinity (Carrie – Anne Moss) , appear among other young and vibrant characters. Neo and Trinity , being a kind of symbol and encouraging for them,
To find out whether his reality is a physical or mental construct, to truly know himself, Thomas Anderson (Keanu Reeves) must once again follow the white rabbit and choose from two pills that are given to him.
But this time there is something different, which describes the evolutionary process itself. It is in the midst of these differences that Neo must decide what is best for mankind by considering the process itself.
Also featured here is Yahya Abdul-Mateen II (“Candyman,” the “Aquaman”) franchise playing the wise and earthly Morpheus. His role here is as usual, serving as Neo’s guide while also fulfilling his own larger purpose on a very unique journey of self-discovery.
Jessica Henwick (“Iron Fist” TV, “Star Wars: Episode VII – The Force Awakens”) plays hacker Bugs, the white rabbit on a mission to find the man who sacrificed himself for humanity – and is willing to take whatever risk it takes to find the legend. whom he idolizes.
Interesting appearances came from Jonathan Groff (“Hamilton,” TV “Mindhunter”), who played Thomas Anderson’s business partner and Neil Patrick Harris (“Gone Girl”), who played Thomas’ therapist.
Given that what appears may not be the truth, these characters appear convincing, bringing audiences to another side of what has been known about the Matrix in its predecessor films.
Other old characters to appear include Priyanka Chopra Jonas (“Quantico”) as a young woman with wisdom beyond appearance and of course Jada Pinkett Smith (“Angel Has Fallen,” TV “Gotham”) who returns as Niobe, the General who once fought for Zion’s survival and now sees the well-being of his people with a familiar fire in his eyes, despite the distrust and suspicion over Neo’s return.
Overall this film is able to evoke nostalgia for its predecessor films, and reopen the possibility of a continuation of the franchise, from the hands of Wachowski’s behind-the-scenes creative team including “Sense8” collaborators: director of photography Daniele Massaccesi and John Toll, production designer Hugh Bateup. and Peter Walpole, editor Joseph Jett Sally, costume designer Lindsay Pugh, visual effects supervisor Dan Glass, and composers Johnny Klimek and Tom Tykwer.