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Plot: Famous symbologist on a trail of clues tied to the great Dante himself. When Langdon wakes up in an Italian hospital with amnesia, he teams up with Sienna Brooks, a doctor he hopes will help him recover his memories. Together, they race across Europe and against the clock to stop a madman from… Runtime: 121 min Release Date: 28 Oct 2016
For what was meant to be another smash hit in the franchise, Inferno certainly did not live up to expectations. The main reason behind this was the length of the movie, too much was crammed into such a short amount of time that it just wasn't possible to visually create as good a story on film as was in the book. Everything was not explained clear enough in the movie, take that extra half an hour to do that, just to give people an ending they deserve to see. The whole love interest between Elizabeth Sinskey and Langdon just wasn't needed, Langdon is meant to be a guy who only worries <more>
about his work and not women. The love interest however between Sienna and Bertrand was exaggerated in the movie and Howard spent too much screen time on focusing on the pair. In terms of character development it is easy to see why these two plot points were focused on in the movie.As a book, inferno was a hit, as a movie, inferno was dull. There was too much anticipating what was going to happen next because it was straight forward. In the book the characters are much more intriguing and delicately constructed, leaving out Ferris was a major mistake for the movie, this kind of character would have been able to explain a lot of unanswered questions in the movie but would have meant the ending would have to have been the same from the book which cinematically would've been amazing if they worked it out.The scene where Sienna leaves Robert killed the whole suspense about Sienna's real identity and at a moment where the movie could have possibly been saved, it just had nothing.For those that would rather watch a movie than read the book, yeah sure Inferno is a good movie to watch but to the book lovers, this movie was just not the movie we expected from the book. But the score from Zimmer is possibly the best in the series and makes up for the lack of visual engagement in parts.Another problem that persists in adapting books to movies is the question of length, what to leave out and what to include. I think now is the time for the movie industry to say yes we can make a 3-3 1/2 hour movie because leaving out key plot points and character details is just disappointing to the book fans. I don't know if this film warrants doing another one in the series, but if they were to do that, 2 things must be done: 1. make sure it is the original story on screen and 2. make sure the gap isn't seven years. If we get an Origin movie, it needs to have a cast as simple as the Da Vinci Code. Not quite so big, but big enough.A seven out of ten for this movie is reasonable based on the fact it may be visually appealing to someone who hasn't read the book before, to someone who has read the book, this movie probably rings more of a 3-5.
This is one of the best movies that I have seen in my entire life! The book of course was fantastic, but unbelievable, the movie is even better! The screenplay is excellent, keeping you engrossed for every single second of the movie. The story of course is brilliant. And the way they have fitted everything into 2 hours is pure genius! Tom Hanks of course is his very best and one has come to expect nothing less from him, probably the greatest actor of all time. All the other actors have done a great job as well. And technically no issues with this film- some beautiful shots of various cities <more>
here! A film everyone must watch, and one that deserves many, many Oscars!
Inferno is a wonderful movie I watch for the thrill of the adventure and learning about the characters. I love the twists and turns through out and have loved the Da Vinci Code and Angle and Demons. I am 18 and have always enjoyed Ron Howard and Dan Brown movies and love the Da Vinci Code the best but inferno is amazing and I will always rewatch them.I don't see the bad in this movie I loved the adventure I went on when I watched and I recommend all the Robert Langdon movies to people who appreciate the hard work the went through to make this film . And the art is what I love and how they <more>
combine a thriller story with artists and there artwork.
If you adored the last two, I don't think you'll be as disappointed as the critics would have you believe. (by Madph125)
Honestly, I am not sure where all of the criticism is coming from. It's a thoroughly enjoyable thriller, with constant plot twists riddled through it. It's very similar to both Angels and Demons, and The Davinci Code, so if you considered those mediocre or dull, then expect nothing different here. Many of the critics, it would appear, hated the clue-hunting, historical side of the film. So those critics were, once more, disappointed with the clue-hunting and historical aspects of the film. However, if you saw the first two films and loved them like I do, then you won't be <more>
disappointed, as personally, I believe that this actually brings a lot more to the table.Either way, if you liked the first two, but are concerned about what the critics have to say regarding Inferno, take a look at the reviews for the last two films before you write this film off. The reviews are overly harsh, and many people find the historical fiction and puzzle-solving dull, which if you do, would make the film unbearable. If you don't hate those aspects, then the film is the cherry on top for this trilogy.
First off, i just want to say i have not had the chance to read the book yet but after seeing this film, I am desperate to give it a read. This movie starts off strong with a chase sequence and the explanation of the villain's motives. Then we get to the usual Dan Brown-esque puzzle solving, this time however, it was a bit different to the previous films, he wake up with a bullet wound and memory loss, the first hour of the film revolves around re- connecting all the dots and solve the puzzle he already solved. I wont get into any more spoilers as i want you to enjoy the movie as much as <more>
i did. One thing i would say though is the climax of the movie was done even better than i expected.Also the soundtrack, Hans Zimmer's score for this film was a little bit weaker than the previous two but still absolutely fantastic. Only thing i would say is a bit sub par was the lack of puzzle solving and Christian mythologies which i loved in the previous movies but still, to me this movie was a 9/10 without a doubt.
the best Dan Brown novel adaptation to date - and one of the best thrillers of the year (by dave-mcclain)
This guy has had quite a run! Oh, I'm not talking about Dan Brown, best-selling author of "The Da Vinci Code", or Tom Hanks, the Oscar-winning actor who plays Brown's most famous character, Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon, in the big screen adaptations of Brown's novels, or even Oscar-winner Ron Howard, who has thrice directed Hanks in the role of Langdon. No, as great as those men's careers are, all of their longevity in their fields and cultural influence combined can't touch the significance of the medieval Italian poet known as Dante Alighieri. This man <more>
invented a new kind of poetry, new forms of rhyme and, most importantly, rather than writing in the traditionally used Latin, he wrote in his native Florentine dialect, which was carried by the popularity of his poetry throughout Italy and became the basis for modern Italian. Dante's most famous work, the epic poem popularized under the title "Divine Comedy" in classical literature, "comedy" meaning writing aimed at ordinary people and featuring a happy ending tells the story of Dante making a journey through multiple layers of hell, purgatory and heaven. In doing so, Dante provided an invaluable historical document by depicting real people of his time and telling us what he thought of them based on where they appear in his story , he illustrated the journey of a soul from sin to God's grace and his descriptions of various locations in the afterlife did more to establish our modern images of those places than any other literary work except maybe the Bible. With a backstory like that, it's no wonder that Dan Brown filled his 2013 novel with Dante lore and symbolism, or that Imagine Entertainment and Columbia Pictures chose to give that book the big screen treatment ahead of other previously-published Brown novels. The result is "Inferno" PG-13, 2:01 .Before solving any Dante mysteries in "Inferno", Langdon Hanks has to start by trying to unravel the peculiar and dangerous circumstances of his own life over the previous 2-3 days. Thinking that he's still in Cambridge, Massachusetts, he wakes up in a hospital in Florence, Italy. He has no memory of how he got to Florence, why he's there or what happened to give him his nasty head wound, which the ER doctor, Dr. Sienna Brooks Oscar nominee Felicity Jones , tells him came from being grazed by a bullet! Oh, and he's having vivid and frightening visions of an Armageddon-like future for the human race. When a determined-looking Italian police officer Ana Ularu walks down the hallway to Langdon's room Terminator-style! and starts shooting, Sienna helps Langdon escape and takes him to her apartment. After getting a little sleep, taking a shower and putting on some fresh clothes, Langdon discovers that he has a metal tube with a biohazard symbol on it, only deepening the mystery of what he's involved with.It seems that an American billionaire named Bertrand Zobrist Ben Foster is so worried about the world's increasingly urgent overpopulation problem that he has taken it upon himself to create a deadly new virus and arrange for it to be released in order to "thin the heard" worldwide. The imagery of such a plague brings to mind the first section of Dante's "Divine Comedy", which Dante called "Inferno", and Zobrist hides clues to the location of the virus in Dante-related imagery, in case "something happens" to him and one of his followers needs to execute his plan. When Zobrist dies suddenly, Langdon seems to be just the man to follow the clues and try to stop the virus from being released if his memory both long and short term turns out to be up to the challenge. With much-needed help from Sienna, Langdon has to rush from Florence to Venice to Istanbul, while being pursued by World Health Organization leaders such as Elizabeth Sinskey Sidse Babett Knudson and Christoph Bouchard Omar Sy – who may or may not be on the same team – as well as ruthless agents of a mysterious security firm headed by Harry Sims Irrfan Khan – and that very angry and determined female member of the Italian Carabineri."Inferno" is the best of the first three Dan Brown novel adaptations and one of the best thrillers of 2016. The stakes are higher, the danger feels more real and the story is better constructed than the previous two Brown films. A number of details have been changed from the book to the movie, but almost all of them seem like positive changes which make this film about as exciting as it can be – propelled with a great use of history and current issues, giving the viewer a lot to learn during the movie and a lot to think about afterward. The plot is very intricate, but so well laid out that it isn't hard to follow and, unlike many thrillers, in the end, everything makes sense and fits together perfectly. In fact, once all of the movie's many surprises have been revealed, you may well want to go back and see it again, just so you can catch all the clues you probably missed the first time. Although I liked this film's predecessors, today, I remember very little of "The Da Vinci Code" and not much more from "Angels & Demons", but "Inferno" is seared into my mind and I think that it's going to stay there for a long time to come. "A"
A masterpiece! Join Prof. Langdon in this Infernally entertaining and fiery-shivering adventure! (by Yelitza-screenwriting-student)
I've seen this film five times already! Now I like it even more, so I'm scoring it a 9! The more I watch it the more I'm convinced of the quality and value of this film. Each time more exciting and enthralling--a joy to watch. Now I care so much about my characters,and I'm with them in their challenges and dilemmas! I'm all Tom-Hanked! Highly stimulating and entertaining. Deliciously complex! Ron's directing weaved the story with fast-paced,multilayered scenes; a web of intrigue and mystery. Got my neurons working at full throttle! And of course the journey is <more>
wonderful: Florence, Venice, Istanbul, just great. Palazzo Vecchio, Il Duomo, Boboli Gardens, Hagia Sophia, etc.--all so culturally enriching!The wonderful: The sequences overflow with beauty, energy and the cinematic experience is supreme! Loved the acting of everyone. All the actors put their heart and soul and were convincing. Tom-Hank's presence brings the whole milieu of mysteries together. He's the central heart of the story. Dr. Sienna Brooks plays an ambiguous role very well, I had no idea she and Zobrist had done the plague-bioengineering together! Jon Donahue's character brought reassurance and balance to the scenes with Langdon and Elizabeth. Professor Langdon is the everyman with a great sensitivity to see patterns and connect the dots—he's a victim and he's the hero here. Great! Loved that! I also loved the sense of constant suspense and ambiguity in the situations. It had me guessing, getting it wrong, and being surprised. Basically Langdon gets kidnapped to serve a purpose: to connect the clues and find the bioengineered plague. But the organization The Provost that kidnaps Langdon has a directive to kill him when he's no longer required, until a truth about Zobrist, the "client" of the Provost, is discovered through a video recording Zobrist left. Langdon is caught in this whirlwind between fake and reality: Dr. Brooks is not who he thinks she is, he even becomes suspicious of Elizabeth. At one point, everyone could be a bad guy, or everyone could be a good guy!! A huge puzzle! At midpoint things go upside down. Dr. Brooks reveals her true self, and Langdon finds new support from WHO World Health Organization and the Provost. After midpoint a lot of truths were revealed, we needed that exposition to clarify our thoughts. Good!Emotional thread: Finding the virus is the goal of the story. Some emotional desires of the characters are revealed after the midpoint, but i wish that had been a bit stronger and earlier in the story. The emotional story is for Langdon to discover if he and Elizabeth can be one again, but this part of the story got a bit diluted—nonetheless it left some lose strings as to imagine that something could happen in the future! Dr. Brooks is in love, but she has been brainwashed by Zobrist, and she will carry out his will, no matter what. Kind of like a Romeo and Juliet tragic romance between these two characters. A long flashback at midpoint will reveal this truth between Sienna and Z. The to-think-about-it: Great message! In the end, the plague and destruction in the name of salvation failed. Good! Humanity doesn't need more apocalyptical menaces. Humanity needs hope and see the light at the end of the tunnel I'll write a screenplay like this smile . Being a genius brings responsibilities—nice message here too. The whole concept of Dante's mask makes me wonder about all those mysteries hidden in so many artifacts and paintings in museums around the world Each with a story to tell Exciting. The weird/discordant: Sometimes the hallucinations made sense as such, but when Langdon was seeing the future or events of the past, that was more like psychic abilities. Did the injection give Professor Langdon psychic abilities/ His visions showed the future. That's not possible: a chemical cannot induce visions of the future Unless the story implies that Professor Langdon is developing psychic abilities? That would be possible, but we would need some hint of that. Same thing happened with the painting – Professor Langdon's mind traveled back in time and saw the flag with the message I was confused at a climatic point--if Sienna knew about the connections in Istanbul, then she knew that the virus was there? Was she trying to distract Langdon and avoid the WHO to get him? There are some loose strings here. You decide!Screenplay engineering: The director's execution is wonderful, fantastic scenes, the cinematography impeccable, and the acting is great. The problem is the screenplay--some glitches in the logic of events causing some unwanted audience's "What??"'s and "No-Way"'s.The no-no!: Why Sims had to be killed? This cynical man had a sense of humor and intelligence. I wish he had stayed alive and developed a further alliance with WHO and Professor Langdon.Please go and watch this film! Cheers.
The Book is Crazy, The Movie is Better! (by manjodude)
The movie seems to have taken lot of liberties with Dan Brown's book although I cannot compare much since I'm yet to read it fully. I could not go beyond 100 odd pages, it felt very crazy to me. If I were to judge just the movie, I'd say it entertained. I think that's director Ron Howard's skill, he can make any story watchable. There's enough tension to hold our attention till the very end. Although I've heard the book ends differently, I'm glad the movie ends the way it did...felt more sane & positive to me! I find Dan Brown's earlier works like <more>
DaVinci Code or Angels & Demons to be more readable. Technically he may be a great writer but Inferno felt kinda psychotic and I fear what he might come up with next...discourages me to buy any more of his novels.The performances are first rate especially from Irrfan Khan as Sims head of an unscrupulous security company or Ben Foster as the billionaire psychopath Zobrist. Irrfan Khan is almost flawless, but sometimes his gait appears odd. Tom Hanks kinda sleep walks though his role, didn't need to put in much effort to look hassled or worried! Felicity Jones as the smart Dr. Sienna is good.The music is impressive, usually another asset in a Ron Howard movie.It's a good one-time watch. It has just enough drama or action to leave you glued to your seats. Personally I wouldn't recommend it though and that's solely because it's an adaptation of a book that I found to be madness!
I thoroughly enjoyed the movie in spite of a few gripes. The "ER" scene was way too long with too many memory flashes, or hallucinations--which repeated too many times throughout the movie. Not crazy about the romance, or implied romance, between the WHO Director and Langdon. Also, the imagery of a mysterious silver haired lady in my mind from reading the book didn't materialize here, so it was quite a disappointment for me personally. I also wished they had elaborated more on Dante's "Inferno." They also missed the perfect opportunity to showcase the film's <more>
beautiful locations--come on, you're inside St. Marks and the Hagia Sophia, show us more. I love Tom Hanks for being one of the best actors of his day, but I've never liked him in the role of Robert Langdon. Aside from these complaints, the movie was still entertaining and thrilling for what it is, another Dan Brown's Robert Langdon adventure in a 24-hour period. Whether the plot was plausible didn't deter me from enjoying two hours of escaping into the world of Robert Langdon. Unlike other reviewers, I'm fine with the changed ending. It actually provided a nice "twist" to what I was expecting from having read the book.