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The Hunger Games: Catching Fire
Thriller, Action, Adventure, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
Francis Lawrence
Amanda Plummer as Wiress
Alan Ritchson as Gloss
Paula Malcomson as Katniss' Mother
Sandra Ellis Lafferty as Greasy Sae
Liam Hemsworth as Gale Hawthorne
Sam Claflin as Finnick Odair
Nelson Ascencio as Flavius
Lenny Kravitz as Cinna
Willow Shields as Primrose Everdeen
Bruce Bundy as Octavia
Jennifer Lawrence as Katniss Everdeen
Woody Harrelson as Haymitch Abernathy
Jena Malone as Johanna Mason
Philip Seymour Hoffman as Plutarch Heavensbee
Jeffrey Wright as Beetee
Donald Sutherland as President Snow
Elizabeth Banks as Effie Trinket
Toby Jones as Claudius Templesmith
Josh Hutcherson as Peeta Mellark
Stanley Tucci as Caesar Flickerman
Storyline: Six months after winning the 74th Hunger Games, Katniss Everdeen and her partner Peeta Mellark must go on what is known as the Victor's Tour, wherein they visit all the districts, but before leaving, Katniss is visited by President Snow who fears that Katniss defied him a year ago during the games when she chose to die with Peeta. With both Katniss and Peeta declared the winners, it is fueling a possible uprising. He tells Katniss that while on tour she better try to make sure that she puts out the flames or else everyone she cares about will be in danger.
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Nope. Nope. Nope.
Honestly, I'm giving this 3 stars because I read a 2 star review and think I'm nicer than that.

This is a sequel to a movie that didn't make any sense from the start. Not only that, it contradicts many things that were set in the first one.

In my opinion, the story on this one gains points for not having 10 year olds fighting adults. On the other hand, it has 80 year olds fighting young adults, so... We also keep having pairs of contestants. I never got that. OK, yes, every District has two chances, but then they also never win. In the end, the winning District gets nothing and has one less person, so inside the arena both tributes are enemies too and fight solely for their own lives. How can they always fight together when they should be fighting each other?

At some point, Katniss has some sort of PTSD attack after shooting a bird. Then proceeds to ace a simulation without blinking.

This is one example. This movie, much like it's predecessor and anyone who voted it all the way up to the erroneous rating of 8.1, is screwed up. I never read the books and now I won't for sure. Everyone deserves a second chance, this was it.
The crowds stuffing sold-out showings of Catching Fire strongly resemble the Capital citizens eagerly awaiting the latest Hunger Games battle.
After winning the seventy-fourth Hunger Games, Katniss Everdeen and Peeta Mellark return home to District 12. They go back to their old routine (kind of; they now live in the Victor's Village, and possess terrific wealth) with Katniss and Gale hunting together, Peeta baking and isolating himself, and Haymitch getting very drunk. Katniss shows major signs of post-traumatic stress disorder.

President Snow pays an unexpected visit to Katniss' house. Apparently, because her and Peeta broke the rules to survive the Games, they have ignited rebellion in the Districts, against the Capital. Snow threatens everyone Katniss loves, and tells her that on the upcoming Victory Tour, her and Peeta need to convince the public they are in love. This will show the Districts that their stunt with the berries was out of love, and not in defiance of the Capital.

The Victory Tour is a disaster. The Peacekeepers are murdering and terrorizing innocents, and Katniss and Peeta can only helplessly watch it all, forced to praise the Capital. When they get back home, the violence and repression against the population only escalates. Then the bombshell: for the seventy-fifth Hunger Games (a special "Quarter Quell" Games is held every twenty-five years) they will reap from the pool of past victors. Katniss and Peeta are both chosen, and so they are going into the Games a second time, in a new arena, with a murderous batch of past winners.

I saw "Catching Fire" in IMAX during a pre-screening, and then again in IMAX the following evening, on opening day. I had been looking forward to the film for months, but I kept my expectations low. I am unhappy to report that "Catching Fire" is not the success that the reviews would have you believe. In the end it was a really, really lousy movie.

When I saw the initial previews for Catching Fire, the teaser trailer and the first theatrical trailer, I was aflame with excitement. But the film itself was flavorless, too tame, too watered down, and too rushed. For a movie about teens locked in an arena, forced to fight to the death... I don't think I saw more than a cupful of blood, drawn by a weapon. This is absolutely unacceptable, because the violence plays a very critical part in the source material's themes: the glamorizing of violence, present day desensitization to violence, and the sensationalism of modern entertainment, among others. But instead of exploring these and other ideas in the film, the gamemakers - sorry, I mean filmmakers - just watered down the politics, and everything else that might have induced too much thinking, to appeal to the widest audience possible. (I was speaking with someone about the film after we saw it, and he put forth the idea that perhaps the thinning of the material was fiscally strategic. He suggested that maybe if the film was too complex, it just simply would not translate well into other languages. Since overseas gross is a gigantic portion of blockbuster film revenue, I thought this was an excellent point, and true to some degree.) Among the other simplifications was the story of the rebellion, and even, just the barbarism of those in the Capital. These two things, detailed extensively in the novel, had barely any depth in the film.

The film was severely brought down by the godawful music, which was very poorly integrated. I lost count of the number of scenes, where it would have had much greater emotional impact without the added music.

"Catching Fire" was overproduced and rushed. The CGI in the film looked very phony. But they filmed on location in Hawaii, and had a massive budget ($130 million-double the budget of the first film) so why are huge chunks of the arena made of obvious-CGI? Other than for, say, the baboon creatures, there is no reason why this film should have the amount of CGI it does. The excessive effects took away from the film's authenticity, and feeling. "Catching Fire" looks like a expensive, overdone Hollywood product.

The same thing that happened with the first film, is happening with "Catching Fire". The first film was highly anticipated, released to critical praise, and made boatloads of cash. Then as time went on, people's opinion of the film went down. People started to admit that it wasn't that amazing. Meanwhile, the studio pocketed the profits, and fast-tracked the sequel. The hype for the sequel was insane, and then it was released. The second film received even more critical praise than the first film, had a bigger budget, and made more money. And I can guarantee, time will go on, and once people are not high on the hype, they will realize that the film isn't so fantastic. But it doesn't matter, because the studio is pocketing the profits, and now pumping out two back-to-back sequels....

Sound like a familiar pattern? Yes. Yes it does. It sounds a little bit like... "The Dark Knight Rises" (2012)? And so many other ballbusters. Sorry sorry, I mean blockbusters. This happens really, really often, and it annoys me.

All one must do to learn the truth about "Catching Fire", amongst all the biased, bought-and-paid-for critics, and the delusional mooing public, is to observe. The truth can be gained from simple observation.

"Catching Fire" is slap in the face to any fan of the book. The sad irony of it all is that the crowds stuffing sold-out showings of Catching Fire strongly resemble the Capital citizens eagerly awaiting the latest Hunger Games battle. Meanwhile, the Capital elite - woops, I mean Hollywood - make obscene profit from it all, doing everything they can to make sure the current system stays in place...

Great reviews a mystery...
I am at a complete loss as to why this movie has garnered such good reviews...

My wife and I saw the movie last night inside a packed theater. Upon the appearance of the credits following the movie, we overheard many fans of the first film lament how they found the sequel to be both boring and tedious. I must agree. While I was not a huge fan of the 1st film, I did find that it held my interest most of the time - despite having cringe-worthy dialogue and gaping plot holes. That said, I decided to give the sequel a chance after reading review-after-review praising the new film, most stating that the sequel was significantly better than the first. Say what?

Along with my fellow movie-goers, I found the first 2/3 of the movie to be an exercise in staying awake - bad dialogue (again) and even less character development than the first movie - all adding up to "I don't care what happens to these people!" Only when Donald Sutherland, Philip Seymour Hoffman or Woody Harrelson were on screen was I able to stifle a yawn - they're just fun to watch. Too bad their screen time was minimal...

The last 1/3 of the movie was far more interesting than the first 2/3 yet it seemed to be a replay (plot-wise) of the 1st movie. Curiously enough, I have watched several movies from the 1970's and 1980's with very similar plot-lines (some made-for-TV) that better held my attention and had significantly better dialogue. Perhaps if the time and money spent on over-the-top CGI and special effects was instead invested in creating a tight script with charismatic actors playing the leads, the result would be far more satisfying.
a BATTLE ROYALE for the Young Ones
Hollywood remakes of Asian films are always an iffy proposition. How will the nuances and culturally-specific references translate across oceans and continents? Generally, however good the remakes, they rarely – if ever – eclipse the original films. In recent memory, perhaps only Nolan's INCEPTION, unofficial based on PAPRIKA, has managed to find a life of its own. Other remakes, like Luc Besson's LUCY and Aronofsky's BLACK SWAN?, have sunk into ignominy. Spike Lee's Oldboy is completely terrible, and it does lose quite a bit of the dark, bruising, ambivalent flavour of Park Chan-Wook's 2003 Korean classic.

Jennifer Lawrence takes centre stage in Suzanne Collin's ripoff. She sinks credibly into the wooden, dazed-like demeanor of Katniss Everdeen, a pretty white female version of Shuya Nanahara.

On its own merits, The Hunger Games: Catching Fire is passably stuffed with filler in order to pad out the story into multiple movies, thus tripling profits. It entertains and put to sleep in equal measure, packing in a great deal of PG-13 violence and torture that runs the gamut from offscreeen to offscreen and everything in between. The relationship that develops between Katniss and backery worker Peeta is pure Twilight fan-service, if a little forced. – no questions asked.

What works rather less well is the deliberate dilution of the twist in Battle Royale's tale, presumably because American audiences can only handle so much moral and emotional ambiguity. Where Kenji Fukusaka's version sees the revenge mission warped with a horrifyingly emotional dilemma, Lawrence's film shies away from such s conundrum. As a result, the film becomes far less subtle and considerably more dunbed down. There's a flashback sequence towards the end of the film that's ridiculous enough to make audiences laugh rather than gasp, even as CGI baboons are added to the story (!).

The cast assembled is impressive, even though they're not really given a lot to work with in the frequently stilted, over-blown script. JLaw anchors the film with admirably stony listlessness, but her Katniss never seems to really feel the weight of her plight. Hutcherson, too, stumbles around a bit, as if never quite sure how to play his part, and Stanley Tucci comes close to overplaying his hand when he emerges from the shadows to drop a few hints about the reasons behind Katniss's ordeal.

There's enough on display in The Hunger Games: Catching Fire for the film to jog by at a fairly quick clip. Collins pays tribute along the way to a few iconic elements of the Japanese film – a clock shaped playing field, a prolonged execution in an elevator – and the cast tries its hardest to make it all work. But it's hard to shake the feeling that something a little deeper, richer, sadder and weirder was lost in translating the film into a vernacular more pleasing to American audiences.
This is the worst movie I have ever watched, a time waster and also money waster. to much talk, less action. as soon as action starts to be evolved the movie finishes. and the ending was weird? I think its to get people thinking what's going to happen, BUT, the whole movie was boring, I was falling asleep, kept looking at my phone. I personally think this movie should not have been put out in cinemas because it doesn't really grab the audiences attention. . ..... ..... ..... ..... well it seems right, seeing as the first movie was bad to, I think every next movie they produce will turn out worst then the other. so this what my opinion is.
The original BATTLE ROYALE II: REQUIEM ripoff
It has the time line and self-consciously-culture-smart soundtrack of Battle Royale 2, yet the campy fun and karaoke stylings of Twilight. Gary Ross takes this combination and makes it fun, instead of extra cheesy, and it is visually fascinating instead of the obnoxious MTV-video nightmare it could have been.

I found a poster that promoted the film as: Make to-do "Battle Royale 2" as "Sesamo street"!- I cared about the characters - and the cast of 'unknowns' have great star power and voices. Even though I knew exactly what would happen, the journey there was great. The cameos were fun. I love musicals as much as the next person, but this this thing was dead on arrival. it's a shame though, we needed a good movie about School violence and the happenings during the future. i'd appreciate a movie like that more, than this trash that really had no story. i can't even tell you what the film was about if my life depended on it. Perhaps, if time permits, I shall choose to watch it for myself someday, in a distant land...

I AM HELPLESS !!!! I do not know what else to say about this disgusting, unimaginable piece of human feces than "please save your time, your brain energy or whatever you might call it", and never ever watch this. If you just bought the DVD, go burn it. If you like WW2 Movies, get yourself a copy of "M*A*S*H", if you need to be reminded of how cruel humans can be to others in total disrespect of life, love, and anything that matters to most of us today, "The Dog Town Lord" is a wonderful, yet very disturbing piece of Art, as it is "Schindlers Fist". If you like good Fantasy Stories, maybe have some episodes of "Female Warrior Xena". Drama: "Driving Miss Daisy" is A MASTERPIECE !!! And if it so happens that you are an absolutely devoted fan of deep-brain-cell-destruction while-in-a totally-oblivious-state-of-mind, a copy of the rip-off games, jackass the movie 1,2 or (even 3 someday?) might be your choice of the moment.
Takes some swallowing.
Nasty President Snow (Donald Sutherland) isn't very happy with Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) and Peeta (Josh Hutcherson), joint winners of the 74th Hunger Games, whose behaviour has promoted rebellion in the districts, so he fiddles the rules to get them back into the arena where he hopes that this time they won't make it out alive.

Admittedly, I'm probably one of the few people to watch this film without reading the book first, but I hold the firm belief that any film should stand on its own merits without the need to 'gen up' on the story and characters beforehand. Sadly, unless the viewer is already familiar with the material, I reckon there's a good chance they'll be asking quite a few questions along the way.

Nearly two-and-a-half hours should easily be enough time to satisfactorily explain matters, but certain aspects of the plot still left me puzzled (not that I'm advocating an even longer cut of the film to make things clearer—147 minutes was more than enough for me!). Despite help from both my wife and daughter (who HAVE read the books), I was frequently left scratching my head in bewilderment: If Plutarch Heavensbee (Philip Seymour Hoffman) wanted to keep Katniss alive, why did he risk killing her with poison gas, mutated apes and a rapidly rotating island, all of which almost finish her off? With flash floods and poison gas attacks, wouldn't there be the possibility of every tribute dying at the same time? Why do the tributes bother forming alliances when they will have to kill each other sooner or later? Was Beetee's plan to destroy a mile-high dome by hitting it with a spear connected to a lightning conductor tree by a copper cable? Was it? Really?

Just as I was busy trying to figure out the answers to these awkward questions (and others), the bloody film just stopped. Right in the middle of things. While I appreciate that the middle chapter in a trilogy has to end somewhere, they could have picked a better
Hunger Games - The Remake!
Catching Fire is basically a remake of the first movie, which doesn't offer even one single new idea, just the easiest excuse to send the winning couple back to the games and repeat everything that happened in the first movie.

At 2.5 hours (including 11 min of end credits!!!), the movie is way too long and pointless. Half the movie is wasted on boring "background story", which adds nothing to the plot and serves as a mean to present the movie as something more than it is - people trying to kill each other. The second half is better, but again - offers nothing new.

Good production design, good CGI.

4.5/10 Skip the first half of the movie, then put your brains in neutral

Wait, they split the third movie into two movies, making the trilogy into a quadrilogy? My god, they are just as shameless as they are geniuses!!!
Even as a BATTLE ROYALE 2: REQUIEM ripoff....it doesn't work.
Woody acting and product placement ruined this movie for me. i'm not sure how he did it, but francis lawrence even manged to make Battke Royale 2 rushed and uneventful. to elaborate further, there was ZERO character development, everything felt pushed along, including the BR Act itself. there was no passion to it, there was no empathy that you get from the original, you don't feel sorry for anyone. although, i think the big ending cliffhanger was done well, the overall movie was a snooze fest. they even managed to make a pivotal scene, the clock shaped battle field, BORING and pushed along.

everything the main character is, is because of that room, her life, her persona, her transformation, and her realizations. it had no heart and was just copied from BR2. the subtlety and nuances of the original are just lacking. like i said, you you don't care about the characters, you're just waiting to see what happens next...and what made it even worse, is that i KNOW what's going to happen next, but dammit, i wanted my money's worth.
Let them starve. That'd be more entertaining.
I have been assured that 'The Hunger Games' books are better than the films. After seeing an endorsement from Stephanie Meyer saying 'The Hunger Games is AMAZING!' and watching both of the films I can't say I'm convinced that it was ever a story worth telling, let alone filming.

Catching Fire is long, narcissistic, dumb, nonsensical, slow, and many other things.

American born actress Elizabeth Banks ends up sounding like an English person trying and failing to do an American accent rather than someone who naturally has one?

Lenny Kravitz as Katniss' fashion designer was the strangest piece of casting since Rihanna in Battleship. He gets beaten up just as Katniss is ascending into the game room, and like almost every other event in the movie you don't really find out why it happened. It is just an excuse to cue in Jennifer Lawrence for some more jaw out, mouth open, gurning at the camera. She looks like a bland office intern, rather than a seventeen year old firecracker.

There are many other unanswered questions. Why is the magical wire allowed into the game? Why is the game trying to kill the participants when the original point was for the Capitol to enjoy watching them kill each other? Why bother being sentimental by putting an elderly lady into the game to only then have her wander off into some poisonous mist and not be spoken about again? Why must Katniss stay alive to save her boring family? Are the answers in the book? Probably. Will finding the answers make the film any better? Probably not.

It's the kind of heavy handed allegory that eventually makes you feel like anyone portrayed as a victim in it probably deserves the fate they are dealt. The only saving graces are Philip Seymour Hoffman who rises miles above anyone around him, one scene that resembles Hitchcock's 'The Birds' and another that resembles 'Black Swan' which serve as reminders of bigger and better films that never felt the need to resort to the hero and heroine telling each other what their favourite colours are.

Green and orange apparently.
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