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X-Men: Conflitto Finale Telugu Full Movie Download



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Original Title: X-Men: Conflitto Finale

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When a special medicinal cure for mutants is created by a government funded laboratory, a choice is to be made by mutants all over the world. However, this does not sit well with Prof. X and his X-Men, who are questioning about the situation. But Magneto sees this news as a threat and begins to build a mutant army in order to destroy it. On the other hand, in light of the returning Jean Grey, the X-Men find that they are not only up against Magneto and his Brotherhood, but a deadly force more powerful than anything that came before.
When a private laboratory supported by the government finds the cure for the mutants, using the DNA of a powerful boy, the mutants have the option of giving up their powers and become human, but their society split. Magneto opposes and decides to join a force to fight against the government and kill the mutant boy. Meanwhile, Jean Grey resurrects uncontrolled by Xavier and with the personality of the powerful Dark Phoenix. She destroys Cyclops and Professor Charles Xavier, and allies to the evil forces of Magneto, making them almost invincible.
I had issues with this movie that could be summed up as: too much, too fast. A number of people have commented that the film "introduces" new characters left and right, from Phoenix to Havoc, and not one of them is given a proper introduction. That's true. It has three story lines that are all woven together very poorly, and not one of them comes out as a quilt - the Phoenix saga, the Cure, and Graduation Day. Any one of these story lines would make for a full length movie, together they just make a mess. Also, mentioned by others, and also very true.

For more specific issues, I'll start with the characters. Phoenix is all right, not great, but passable. The most admirable trait of the first two movies is blending the ridiculous comic book world with a more plausible realistic world that make the movies flow so well. The explanation for why Phoenix exists without the whole "Jean Grey is possessed by an interstellar god" thing is well done. Unfortunately, the rest of the movie flings the conservative, careful crafting of the first two movies out the window in every other regard. The only way they could have made the plot more full of holes and less plausible, is by actually introducing Apocalypse as well.

Angel? Is only in the movie because he is in the Cure storyline in the comics. All he does is get in the way of just about every mismatched plot line in it.

Phoenix? Only there because of the ending of X2, and the writers for this movie clearly wanted to get on to other things rather than deal with her. That, or they thought Phoenix would just sit back and do nothing for the majority of the movie, besides throwing a tantrum every now and then without saying a word.

Multiple man? Introduced for sheer novelty, appears again ONCE as a bit part later on.

Spike? Leech? Psylock? Havoc? For those of you who have seen the movie, do you know who any of these characters are without guessing? Nope, didn't think so.

Magneto? They ruined him. What makes Magneto such an incredible character is the moral dilemma(s) he brings up, as a survivor of the holocaust and victim of all manner of terrible things, he is a pitiable character who genuinely cares for mutants and their well-being. in the first two movies it is made clear that while he is not exactly nice, he can't be called evil either. He does terrible things, but he has arguable reasons and has redeeming qualities - such as his loyalty to Professor Xavier and Mystique. In THIS movie, he loses those redeeming qualities almost utterly. Not only does he turn his back on Mystique the instant she loses her powers (totaly out of character for any of the previous portrayals of Magneto) but he becomes a gibbering idiot when deprived of his own powers. As if his powers were all there was to the man. If that were true, Xavier would have just knocked him into a coma in the first movie. In X3, every attempt is made to erase any sympathy for Magneto and make him a true villain. Which leaves a significant gap in the plot, with no anti-hero nemesis to fill it.

One last note, the final fight scene is a total joke. It consists of carrying the Golden Gate bridge full of mutants loyal to Magneto over to Alcatraz, where the "cure" is being studied. Then an entire battalion of marines with plastic guns are disarmed in one shock-wave and stand there like dead weight and do nothing for the duration of the battle. Once they're stupefied, a mass of mutants run (yes, run) straight at a building yelling. What are they doing? Couldn't tell you; do they use their powers? NO. You have an *army* of mutants and only Magneto, Pyro, and Callisto even think of trying anything with their powers - oh, and Havoc (once) and one guy who can be cut up and regenerate instantly, but he doesn't do it until wolverine makes him. The rest run onto Wolverine's claws and die, or just run around and yell some more. Of all the millions upon millions of AWESOME things that could have happened in a massive brawl between two groups of super-powered mutants, the only thing we get is lot's of yelling and a few flaming cars.

If nothing else in the movie really ruined it, that scene would have all by itself.

Now, I'm not saying it was completely useless - I saw the movie and am glad I got to see it, I even enjoyed it. But both only as one of countless crappy action movies, not as the medal-worthy films that were the X-men series before this latest installment. I really don't have problems with the plot but I must say that this just didn't move or touch me so emotionally. I'm a big fan of the comic and story. I understand that the director had to take some liberties with the plot details - I thought that worked out really well. The problem was the implausible human reactions, poor acting, and awful script. It's like Jackman and Halle Berry were just there to pick up a check. Patrick Stewart was solid as usual. Kelsey Grammar really was the only stand out in the acting department. I just left the theater unmoved - not disgusted or feeling ripped off like some movies - just unmoved. Poorly done - could have been much, much more.
Following two superior entries, Ratner's slick placeholder of a sequel lacks that crucial X-factor called inspiration.
An antibody that suppresses the mutant gene has been found using the DNA of a young mutant boy named Jimmy/Leech (Cameron Bright), and those mutants who don't want to be "cured" find themselves lining with either Professor Charles Xavier (Patrick Stewart) and the integration-friendly X-Men or with the human-hating Brotherhood, led by Xavier's former ally, Magneto (Ian McKellen). Meanwhile, Jean Grey (Famke Janssen), the only Level 5 mutant known, has re-appeared (after being killed in X2), but is she the same Jean Grey and whose side will she be on? X-Men: The Last Stand is the third movie in the X-Men film series, which is based on the Marvel comic book series X-Men created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby in 1962, preceded by X-Men (2000) (2000) and X2 (2003) (2003), and followed by X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009) (2009), X: First Class (2011) (2011), The Wolverine (2013) (2013), X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014) (2014), X-Men: Apocalypse (2016) (2016), and Logan (2017) (2017); with the Deadpool film series being loosely related. The film's script is loosely based on two X-Men comic books stories: "The Dark Phoenix Saga" and "Gifted". The screenplay was written by American screenwriters Simon Kinberg and Zak Penn. Xavier explains that the only way she could have survived was that her powers wrapped her in a cocoon of telekinetic energy. Unfortunately, it comes with a price. It appears to have awakened her subconscious mind and unleashed the uncontrolled, instinctual side of her called the Phoenix. Scott Summers/Cyclops (James Marsden) can't control his optic blasts when his eyes are open. The original history of the character, according to Marvel canon, has always maintained that Summers lost the ability to control the beams when he and his brother survived a fall—the impact somehow permanently disrupted the control he would have had. When he was young, a doctor/scientist developed "ruby quartz" lenses that contain the beams, and Scott was required to wear them continuously. In the first film and in X-Men Origins: Wolverine, when his eyewear was forcibly removed from his face, his eyes let loose an uncontrolled blast; a similar incident happens in the train station in the first X-Men film when Toad does the same thing. He was afraid the same thing would happen when he faced Jean. Already experiencing the power of the Phoenix, however, Jean neutralized Scott's power permanently. It may refer to this full quote: To every man there comes a time in his lifetime, that special moment when he is figuratively tapped on the shoulder and offered that chance to do a very special thing, unique to him and fitted to his talents. What a challenge if that moment finds him unprepared or unqualified for that work. The film explains that the weapons used against mutants are made entirely of plastic, including the needles. The US military developed plastic weapons specifically to do battle with Magneto. Also, many objects that are usually made of metal such as knives and needles can also be made of ceramic materials, so this may have been the case as well. Jean would have destroyed it and would have killed Wolverine in the attempt. Proof that the cure wouldn't have worked is evident when she vaporizes the entire squad of troops that arrives after Magneto is cured. Phoenix easily stops the cure projectiles in mid-air and destroys them. Also, if Jean had lost her mutant powers instead of dying, she no doubt would have suffered psychological effects to her dual personalities. More importantly, Logan knows from their experience at Alkali Lake that Jean wants to die. She is equally confused, as are the other X-Men, when she miraculously survived the flood. She pleaded with Logan to kill her "before she kills someone else." Wolverine simply put her out of her misery. Multiple Man (Eric Dane) does not die in the final battle. He doesn't even participate. He is captured by authorities in the Brotherhood camp in the woods. Magneto used him as a diversion to make it appear as if the mutants were still at the camp. In reality, Magneto and his band of mutants were long gone, heading for Alcatraz Island. Juggernaut (Vinnie Jones) is last seen chasing Kitty Pryde/Shadowcat through the Alcatraz facility when she rescues Leech. Kitty's ability to phase through matter gets her to Leech, but Juggernaut soon catches up. Juggernaut tries to kill both, but Leech's ability of nullifying mutant powers ultimately saves them from death. The impact against the wall renders Juggernaut unconscious. His fate is also unknown but, again, it is assumed he lives however, he could still be out cold if the authorities found him. He could then be put back into the same sort of custody he was in when Magneto freed him. Pyro (Aaron Stanford) is seen in the final battle facing off with Iceman. He seems to have the upper hand until Iceman (for the first time) turns his whole body into ice, then subsequently freezes Pyro's hands, disabling the devices that create fire. Iceman then headbutts Pyro, knocking him out. His fate is unknown but the novelization describes Drake carrying him to safety as the facility around them collapses. Wolverine injects Magneto with the mutant "cure", stripping him of his powers. As the Phoenix destroys the Alcatraz compound all around her, Wolverine attempts to crawl towards her, knowing that he's the only one who can regenerate fast enough to get close to Jean. They face each other, and Phoenix asks him whether he would die for "them". Wolverine replies, "Not for them...for you." At that moment, Jean's real persona takes over and, with tears in her eyes, asks Wolverine to save her. "I love you," he says as he stabs her with his claws. Jean dies in his arms, and all the destruction ceases. The scene then changes, and the camera pans over Kitty Pryde/Shadowcat (Ellen Page) and Storm looking over the graves of Jean Grey, Scott Summers, and Charles Xavier, casualties of the Mutant War. Inside the school, Iceman (Shawn Ashmore) sees that Rogue (Anna Paquin) has returned, "cured" but now able to to hold his hand. In another room, Wolverine watches the President on TV, giving a White House Press Conference to introduce the new ambassador to the United Nations—and representative to the world for all U.S. citizens both human and mutant—Doctor Hank McCoy (Kelsey Grammer). In the final scene, the now human Erik Lensherr, once known as Magneto, sits alone in a park staring at his chess board. He manages to move one of the metal pieces very slightly, suggesting that his powers may not be totally gone after all. Yes, Dr. Moira MacTaggert (Olivia Williams) checks on the brain-dead patient Xavier had spoken about previously. He greets her with Xavier's voice. Startled, she replies, "Charles?" Alan Cumming was reportedly uncomfortable with the long hours he had to take with the Nightcrawler makeup in X-Men 2, but still planned to return for X-Men: The Last Stand when Bryan Singer was attached. When Brett Ratner took on the role as director, Alan Cumming (along with Kelly Hu) left the project. Thoughts of replacing Alan Cumming were considered, but the part for Nightcrawler was so minimal that the studio felt it was not worthwhile to go through the long and costly makeup process, so the character was cut. Nightcrawler's absence was explained in X-Men: The Official Game. At some part of the story of the game, Nightcrawler tells Xavier he does not want to be an X-Man, for their lives are too violent and he is a peaceful man. Xavier tells him he is always welcome in the Mansion, and Kurt leaves. In the first film, she was played by Sumela Kay, in the second by Katie Stuart, and in the third by Ellen Page. In the first and second, her appearances were very brief and did not require very experienced actors. However, her role was bigger in X-Men: The Last Stand, so a more experienced actor was needed. They were in the original treatment written by Bryan Singer. When he left the project, his treatment was disregarded. However, they do make a cameo, as a Sentinel's head is seen in the opening sequence, having been cut off by Wolverine during the simulation in the Danger Room. At the end of X2, William Stryker (Brian Cox) implies that Logan was a very different character before his amnesia; someone who did many questionable things. As can be seen in X-Men: Wolverine, Logan was indeed drafted into a team of mutant commandos, doing dirty work for the army. Stryker tries to compel Logan to save him with the promises of helping him discover his past and get his memory back. This prompts Logan to throw his dog tags away and tells Stryker he chooses the X-Men over his past. In this film, we don't see anymore of Logan's flashbacks because he is at peace with not knowing everything about his past; he is simply moving on and not trying to remember. Also, the previous films introduced and developed all the characters, this film was more about the war brewing and Jean Grey becoming the Phoenix, so there was no need for continued development on all the characters. For a few characters, this is where their story ends.

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