124 Min. | Action – Adventure – Sci-Fi | June 2015
IMDB Rating: 7.3
Director: Colin Trevorrow
Staring: Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard, Ty Simpkins
Jurassic World Review: Once the obstreperous mayhem roars across Isla Nublar, there’s no telling whether a chance for you to escape is going to gape into view, or you just run away from the pursuing carnage. These harrowing dangers, and imminently omnipresent threats in Jurassic World scream in deafening volumes, enough to keep the awe – inspired spectators glued on screen for more than two hours. Jurassic World picks up two decades after the infamous Jurassic park shut down, in the wake of a horrendously bloody catastrophe that swept through the island. A new company has taken over ownership of the park which has been fully operational and open for tourists, only it’s been seeing a steady decline in audience attendance. At the request of park’s geneticists, a new hybrid, called Indominus Rex, which actually resembles a T.Rex, is created.
Frankly, there’s is not much to dig in the movie’s proved-tested but overly familiar set-up. Cliche and predictabilities scream along the ever impending terror, but that terror itself holds enough charm to cover such narrative defect. The jawdropping cinematography employed to capture the screaming raptorial outrage is unmissable. Once the hybrid escapes, terrific camera-work follows its rampage and delivers an avalanche of eye-popping bloody visual spectacles. There are plenty of riproaring sequences, that include deadly chases and battles for flesh, enough to pull your attention away from fully gauging the depth of human emotions, that Jurassic World barely relays to its audience. This isn’t to say there is really nothing to expect from that department, because as its emotional core, lead actors Chris Pratt and Bryce Dallas-Howard, charm their way through their thinly-structured roles.
Chris Pratt, being the central hero here, has the striking charm and sarcastic demeanor he needs, to pull off his character, while the rest of the supports engage with either nothing or no more than forgettable acts. Jurassic World works best once its CGI dinosaurs begin raging on screen. It’s a visual bloodfest, teeming with sense – cracking fight setpieces that get more intense toward the movie’s roaring final sequences. This sums up the plot of the film. There is absolutely no recipe for a quick buck that was not used in the movie and the rest, which is just as formulaic, is just special effects and a weird hybrid between Jurassic Park and Godzilla. Say what you will about Spielberg, the man knew subtlety. Jurassic World, is a solid addition.