Angels and Demons movie review | Angels and Demons (2006) 720p Telugu Dubbed Movie free download

Angels and Demons movie review | Angels and Demons (2006) 720p Telugu Dubbed Movie free download
Executive Producer: Todd Hallowell 
Executive Producer: Dan Brown 
Producer: Brian Grazer 
Producer: John Calley 
Producer: Ron Howard 
Director: Ron Howard 
Screen Writer: Akiva Goldsman 
Screen Writer: David Koepp 
Director of Photography: Salvatore Totino 
Editor: Daniel Hanley 
Editor: Mike Hill 
Prod. Designer: Allan Cameron 
Costume Designer: Daniel Orlandi 
Composer: Hans Zimmer 
Casting director: Jane Jenkins 
Casting director: Janet Hirshenson 
Casting director: Michelle Lewitt 
Unit Publicist: Rachel Aberly 
Cast: Tom Hanks (Robert Langdon), Ewan McGregor (Camerlengo), Ayelet Zurer (Vittoria Vetra), Stellan Skarsgard (Commander Richter), Piefrancesco Favino (Inspector Olivetti), Nikolaj Lie Kaas (Assassin), Armin Mueller-Stahl (Cardinal Strauss) 

Bottom Line: Violent, hidden thriller delivers what it promised.
ROME - Science or religion? Wait, there is room for both.

If the world could be as simple as "Angels and Demons," we would all be living in a less confusing place. Taking criticism seriously that Dan Brown's first novel "The Da Vinci Code" was talky, static and arcane, director Ron Howard and his team have worked hard to make Professor Robert Langdon's return exciting , Paced walk in the park.

It will be difficult for this papal mystery, beautifully shot in Rome and in places similar to Rome, to shine less than its phenomenal predecessor, which surpassed 750 million dollars worldwide for Sony Pictures in 2006.

Plucking the same violent strings, hidden as "Da Vinci", avoiding their leadership, "Angels" holds the action for the better part of 139 minutes. Screenwriters David Koepp and Akiva Goldsman have taken a firmer hand with Brown's material. The inaugural scene, for example, omits the hypersonic Vatican jet that transports Harvard symbologist novelist Robert Langdon (Tom Hanks) from Cambridge to Geneva in an hour, opting for more conventional means to take him to Rome and the grain of action .
Although this attack of realism may disappoint book fanatics, it is worth representing the Vatican as a rather "normal" nation-state, and not as an all-powerful enemy of SMERSH. And in the end, most of those who attacked the film before seeing it for anti-Catholic reasons will have to eat their words, as the warm ending casts a rosy glow around the College of Cardinals, the Papacy and the Faithful Crowds in the Plaza Of San Pedro.

But let's get back to the plot. The Pope is dead, and the Catholic Church is preparing to choose a new one. Handsome young Camerlengo Patrick (Ewan McGregor), who was raised by the late Pope, is heartbroken.

Called to the Vatican at the behest of Inspector Olivetti (fine Italian Pierfrancesco Favino), Langdon learns that the four cardinals who are the most likely papal candidates have been kidnapped. In Vatican security, he meets the scientist Vittoria Vetra (the sensuous Israeli actress Ayelet Zurer), aware of how an anti-matter cylinder was brutally stolen from Cern laboratories in Geneva. It is a children's game to put two and two together and realize that the Vatican is about to be blown up by the anti-tick-tock bomb.

In this futuristic world of protons and neutrons explodes the forgotten religious cult of the Illuminati, a group of advanced thinkers of the seventeenth century who defended the scientific truth and were forced underground under the Church. Now they are back, in the mysterious person of a fanatical killer (Nikolaj Lie Kaas.)

Helped by Olivetti and the serious young camerlengo, while hindered by the commander of the Swiss guard Richter (Stellan Skarsgard), Langdon is engaged in his semiotic business of taking tracks from the air.

The story is brilliantly simplified in the search for the four cardinals by Langdon, with Vetra and Olivetti as their companions. His job is to find angel sculptures within churches, which point to other churches. The black police cars run dangerously through the crowded Roman streets, always arriving five minutes too late to avoid the horrible death of an elderly cardinal who has been qualified as Earth, Air, Fire or Water. Hanks does a nice job of glossing over each implausibility, allowing the action to climax in gut-waving shots borrowed from cheap horror movies.

Hanks adapts more comfortably to the role of Langdon here, taking advantage of a moment to launch a friendly one-liners. If "Da Vinci" was criticized for lack of sexual chemistry among its protagonists, "Angels" simply refuses to suggest any kind of romance between Langdon and Vetra. Their total lack of a relationship is so impressive success that goes unnoticed.

This allows Koepp and Goldsman to focus on what the audience really wants to see: the burning of cardinals, spectacular explosions, and incomparable studio reconstructions of baroque Rome.

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