family-tree-templates.com: „Der Krieg hat begonnen“ - im ersten Mini-Teaser zu „War For The Planet Of The Apes“ hören wir zumindest schon einmal, dass der Filmtitel. Der Affen-Anführer Caesar versucht einen Weg zu finden, um trotz des Kriegs, der von den Menschen angezettelt wurde, mit seinem Stamm in Frieden leben zu können. Doch eine Spezialeinheit ist hinter ihm her, die ihn unbedingt töten will. Durch. family-tree-templates.com: War for the Planet of the Apes [Blu-Ray] (English audio. English subtitles): Andy Serkis, Woody Harrelson, Steve Zahn, Karin Konoval, Amiah.
Planet der Affen: Survival – Kritikfamily-tree-templates.com - Kaufen Sie War For The Planet Of The Apes DVD günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und. The movie poster of The War for the Planet of the Apes. Les Singes et César sont sauvagement attaqués par une armée humaine. A la tête de celle-ci. family-tree-templates.com: War for the Planet of the Apes [Blu-Ray] (English audio. English subtitles): Andy Serkis, Woody Harrelson, Steve Zahn, Karin Konoval, Amiah.
War Of The Planet Of The Apes Navigation menu VideoESTRENO 2020 MEJOR PELICULAS DE ACCION Pelicula, Completa en Espanol Latino HD Der Affen-Anführer Caesar versucht einen Weg zu finden, um trotz des Kriegs, der von den Menschen angezettelt wurde, mit seinem Stamm in Frieden leben zu können. Doch eine Spezialeinheit ist hinter ihm her, die ihn unbedingt töten will. Durch. Später wurde der überarbeitete Titel War for the Planet of the Apes bekanntgegeben und der Kinostart auf Juli verschoben. Im April kündigte Produzent. Die Schlacht um den Planet der Affen (Originaltitel: Battle for the Planet of the Apes) ist ein US-amerikanischer Science-Fiction-Film des Regisseurs J. Lee. family-tree-templates.com - Kaufen Sie War For The Planet Of The Apes DVD günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und.
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Editors' Picks: Our Favorite Things From the Week of July 9. After seeing his cut of Dawn , 20th Century Fox and Chernin Entertainment signed Matt Reeves to return as director for a third installment of the reboot series.
In January , the studio announced the third film, with Reeves returning to direct and co-write along with Bomback, and Peter Chernin, Rick Jaffa and Amanda Silver serving as producers.
It could be five years after the event. It could be the night after the events of where we left Dawn. When director Reeves and screenwriter Bomback came on board to helm Dawn , the film already had a release date, which led to an accelerated production schedule.
However, with the third installment, Fox wanted to give the duo plenty of time to write and make the film. Taking advantage of this, the two bonded with each other more than before.
In interviews for Dawn , Reeves talked about the inevitable war Caesar would have with the humans: "As this story continues, we know that war is not avoided by the end of Dawn.
That is going to take us into the world of what he is grappling with. Where he is going to be thrust into circumstances that he never, ever wanted to deal with, and was hoping he could avoid.
And now he is right in the middle of it. The things that happen in that story test him in huge ways, in the ways in which his relationship with Koba haunts him deeply.
It's going to be an epic story. I think you've probably read that I sort of described it where in the first film was very much about his rise from humble beginnings to being a revolutionary.
The second movie was about having to rise to the challenge of being a great leader in the most difficult of times. This is going to be the story that is going to cement his status as a seminal figure in ape history, and sort of leads to an almost biblical status.
He is going to become like a mythic ape figure, like Moses. Toby Kebbell , who portrayed Koba in Dawn , had expressed interest in reprising his role or performing as other characters.
We did that to give us a tiny crack of a possibility that we could revive Koba if we wanted to. Very early on in spitballing, we realized there was nothing more to do with Koba—certainly nothing that would exceed what he had done in the last story.
But we knew we wanted to keep him alive as an idea. In playing out the reality of what happened at the end of the last film, Caesar would be traumatized by having to kill his brother.
That would have resonance, and we wanted to make sure that did not get lost. So the answer was that we could go inside Caesar's mind at this point and revisit Koba that way.
In August , Deadline reported that Gabriel Chavarria had been cast as one of the humans in the film.
Principal photography on the film began on October 14, in the Lower Mainland in Vancouver , under the working title Hidden Fortress.
As with Rise and Dawn , the visual effects for War were created by Weta Digital ; the apes were created with a mixture of motion-capture and CGI key-frame animation, as they were performed in motion-capture technology and animated in CGI.
At New York Comic-Con , Reeves explained that he and Bomback were influenced by many films before writing. He said, "One of the first things that Mark and I did because we had just finished Dawn was that we decided to watch a million movies.
We decided to do what people fantasize what Hollywood screenwriters get to do but no one actually does. We got Fox to give us a theater and we watched movie after movie.
We watched every Planet of the Apes movie, war movies, westerns, Empire Strikes Back We just thought, 'We have to pretend we have all the time in the world,' even though we had limited time.
We got really inspired. Additionally, during production, Reeves and Bomback sought broader inspirations from films like The Bridge on the River Kwai and The Great Escape.
Feeling that there was a need to imbue Biblical themes and elements, they also watched Biblical epics like Ben-Hur and The Ten Commandments.
The influences and inspirations were made evident in the relationship between Caesar and Woody Harrelson 's Colonel, a military leader with pretensions toward godhood.
Reeves has compared their relationship to the dynamic between Alec Guinness 's British Commander and Sessue Hayakawa 's prison camp Colonel in Bridge on the River Kwai.
Another comparison is in Caesar's journey to find the Colonel, flanked by a posse of close friends—a situation Reeves explicitly tied to Clint Eastwood 's war-weary soldier in The Outlaw Josey Wales.
On October 17, , it was confirmed that Michael Giacchino , the composer and writer of the soundtrack for Dawn , would return to compose War ' s score.
The film was initially set for a July 29, , release. However, in January , Fox postponed the film's release date to about a year later on July 14, Special behind-the-scenes footage for the film was aired on TV on November 22, , as part of a contest announcement presented by director Matt Reeves and Andy Serkis.
At a New York Comic Con special event on October 6, Reeves, Serkis and producer Dylan Clark debuted an exclusive look at the film. Serkis has also mentioned that the film would be accompanied by a video game, for which he performed motion capture.
However, box office analysts noted that well-reviewed films have tended to perform in-line with estimates Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. Outside North America, War for the Planet of the Apes received a scattered release in a span of three months July—September.
The website's critics consensus reads, " War for the Planet of the Apes combines breathtaking special effects and a powerful, poignant narrative to conclude this rebooted trilogy on a powerful—and truly blockbuster—note.
War for the Planet of the Apes received praise for the cast's performances particularly Serkis' , Reeves' direction, visual effects, musical score, cinematography and its morally complex storyline.
Scott of The New York Times said of the film, " War for the Planet of the Apes, directed by Matt Reeves, is the grimmest episode so far, and also the strongest, a superb example—rare in this era of sloppily constructed, commercially hedged cinematic universes—of clear thinking wedded to inventive technique in popular filmmaking," and lauded Andy Serkis's performance in the film, stating that "Andy Serkis's performance as Caesar is one of the marvels of modern screen acting.
Peter Travers of Rolling Stone gave the film 3. Oscar, get busy: Serkis deserves the gold," and went on to say that " War for the Planet of the Apes —No.
War for the Planet of the Apes was released on Digital HD on October 10, , and on Blu-ray and DVD on October 24, by 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.
According to screenwriter Rick Jaffa, a version of the spaceship from the Planet of the Apes under the name Icarus was in Rise of the Planet of the Apes as a deliberate hint to a possible sequel re-adapting the events of the original film, something the end of War also infers, featuring a younger version of the character Nova.
It could be five. Who knows? The journey will continue. I've been working on these films for about seven years now. I'm ready to take a breather and let things rest a bit.
On December 3, , it was reported that Wes Ball is currently set to write and direct an untitled Planet of the Apes film.
Later that same day, Ball confirmed that he would be directing the film, and that it would be set after the events of War , following "Caesar's legacy".
He also said that, while the film will be set in the same universe as Rise , the film won't be a direct sequel to War , saying that the film "will feel" like a follow-up to the overall Rise trilogy, but at the same time, the filmmakers will "do some really cool new stuff" for the film.
Ball also said that the film could begin virtual production soon in spite of the COVID pandemic due to it being a mostly CGI film.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Theatrical release poster. Peter Chernin Dylan Clark Rick Jaffa Amanda Silver.
Mark Bomback Matt Reeves. Characters created by Rick Jaffa Amanda Silver Premise suggested by Planet of the Apes by Pierre Boulle.
Andy Serkis Woody Harrelson Steve Zahn. William Hoy Stan Salfas. Chernin Entertainment TSG Entertainment. Release date.
Running time. Michael Giacchino. British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved June 26, That may have sounded harsh and you're now wondering why I would ever give this movie a 10, but I rated this movie a perfect because it really was a perfect film, ending, and trilogy.
I got to wondering why the movie was so emotionally draining and I realized that this was the director, Matt Reeves', goal.
I was so invested into the characters, that are not even the same species as me, that I couldn't bear to watch the torture some of them went through.
I loved the characters so much that I wanted to scream at the thought of losing one of them by the end. The way we've seen these apes evolve throughout 3 films is exciting.
The actors and directors do an amazing job at making certain apes lovable, some that we don't even know their names, the more obvious ones being Ceaser, Maurice, and my personal favorite Rocket.
Woody Harrelson sells his character for what is given, even though there isn't much to work with. I understand where they were trying to go with his character, however he was used in a more story driven way then a powerful presence as a villain, which I'm totally fine with.
He had a very Hitler-esque way about him which was creepy and very surprising. The title, War for the Planet of the Apes, is not necessarily referring to the War which was taking place subtly, however the inner conflict happening within Ceaser's mind, which unlike other people, I adored.
The new characters added into this film were risky, yet they really worked. Unlike some of the characters we've had since RISE, Nova and Bad Ape are introduced into this final installment.
Not having enough time to introduce both of these characters, Reeves manages to get the audience to care for them both, which is pure art.
Everyone knows the visuals are superb and unlike anything we've ever seen so I won't elaborate on it more than that.
They're great. Michael Giacchino's score is wonderful and my personal favorite of his. He brings a jungle feel and mixes it with soft piano lullaby's that intrigues the audience just as much as the visuals.
The film really tricks you into believing a certain character will finally have a change of heart. However, they rip your heart out with one of the most shocking scenes I have ever witnessed, which is a tragic yet remarkable piece of work.
Those of you who have seen it know what I'm talking about. The ending is perfectly executed, yet leaves you in a mourning state.
In respect, I stayed through the end of the credits in mourning for one of the greatest characters in film history.
Andy Serkis has proved once again that he is the best actor in the game. Though I loved this movie, there was one major thing that I was disappointed with.
SPOILER After watching DAWN, I was most excited to see more of Ceaser's son, Blue Eyes. I understand losing him drove the story forward, however I was really disappointed we didn't get to see his character grow.
All in all, WAR FOR THE PLANET OF THE APES is a remarkable film. It is a great end to a trilogy and one of my favorite films of all time.
The team behind this movie nailed every minute of it. Give the movie a chance and see it again. Because I believe it is a masterpiece. Apes Together Strong.
Thanks for reading You wouldn't expect pathos and deep personal drama from a movie about humans battling apes. In fact the trailers gave me the impression that this was where the series would go off the rails, replacing story and characters with explosions and effects.
Thankfully I was very wrong. Beyond being an outstanding action blockbuster, War is a work of surprising complexity and depth, which successfully blends religious symbolism, painful imagery of slavery and genocide, and though provoking questions about the price of vengeance and what truly makes us human.
For those who haven't seen the first two movies, it's been three years since conflict between the apes and the remnants of humanity began.
In that time ape leader Caesar and his tribe have made every effort to avoid war, hiding ever deeper in the forests in the hope that they'll be left alone.
In return they've been endlessly hounded by soldiers following the fanatical Colonel. Near the brink of destruction, Caesar decides the only hope for his beleaguered clan is to flee to a new land far away, while he deals with the Colonel once and for all.
But of course the best laid plans of men and apes go astray, supping up a harrowing captivity and climactic final battle.
Harrelson is in perfect form as the colonel, channeling Brando and adding his own natural insanity to create an antagonist very much like Col.
Kurtz, only far more intense and aggressive. Personal loss and the fear of what humanity may become have driven him beyond the point of fanaticism, into utter ruthlessness and madness.
He will use any means to achieve his ends; even killing his own men if he believes they pose a danger. His followers are as much a cult as an army, and he is like a prophet to them, preaching the gospel of salvation for humanity through the annihilation of the apes.
Yet the Colonel is not the only flawed character in the movie. As Caesar continues on his quest, he's haunted by the memory of Koba, the villainous ape who started the war with humanity and died by Caesar's hand in the last film.
Their clash came about because Caesar only wanted peace, while Koba was consumed by his thirst for revenge against the humans. But now as pursues his own vengeance, who must ask himself if he is becoming his old foe, and whether what he's doing is for the good of his tribe, or his own satisfaction.
This question becomes more pressing as what was supposed to be a simple assassination becomes a rescue mission. Rather than kill all the apes immediately, the Colonel has imprisoned hundreds of them in what can only be described as a simian concentration camp where the captive apes are used a slave labor to build a wall that will complete the Colonel's defenses.
The Holocaust imagery is striking and highly disquieting, especially in scenes where the captives are herded and beaten by fellow apes who are fighting for the humans.
These "Donkeys" presumably as in Kong were followers of Koba, who fight for the promise that they will be spared, like Kapos in a Nazi concentration camp.
These scenes are also unsettlingly similar to some from Roots and Twelve Years a Slave. It's a testament to the quality of the writing and direction that apes can be used as stand-ins for plantation slaves without it seeming even slightly racist.
On the other hand the wall that the apes are building could be seen as an overly transparent political allegory, especially since it's at the border between two states.
But then again it is a military fortification across the mouth of a box canyon; more like the wall at Helm's Deep than a monumental barrier to separate humans from apes.
So make of it what you will. The apes meanwhile have their own human companion, a young mute girl they name Nova. Her presence is a fairly transparent ploy to make us relate to the protagonists, but it works, largely due to the young actress's wide facial acting range and sheer cuteness.
And she may turn out to have more plot significance than we initially realize. Perhaps surprisingly for a movie this intense and frequently tragic, there is some excellent comedic relief, most of it delivered by Bad Ape, an escapee from a Florida Zoo who's gone a bit nutty from too many years of isolation.
He's cowardly, eccentric, and always doing the wrong thing at the worst time possible, in the most endearing way possible.
There's also something to be said for the mere presence of a mostly hairless ape in a ski vest. War for the Planet of the Apes delivers everything you could want from a summer action movie: great effects, spectacular battle scenes, frequent suspense, good comic relief, and even some smart pop-culture references.
But more than that, it's a work of depth and nuance that will make you think, feel, and maybe bring an occasional tear to your eye. It ups the action and spectacle of its predecessors while remaining as thoughtful and character driven as ever, and is far more human than a movie about apes has any right to be.
War for the Planet of the Apes was the best of the trilogy, and a truly beautiful and unique experience to sit through, my eyes glued to the screen taking in the jaw dropping visual effects, enabling Andy Serkis to deliver one of the most iconic performances I've ever seen, along with everyone else.
Every character was complex, nuanced, and believable, with their own motivations and feelings, making for some very thoughtful and quiet moments, highlighted by beautiful cinematography and a quiet score.
Sparse 27 July War for the Planet of the Apes isn't the masterpiece I hoped it'd be. As someone deeply invested in the characters however, it's still a highly satisfying, emotionally- profound final chapter for the trilogy.
Down the line probably when the director's commentary comes out , I'll revisit my thoughts. For now, here are my impressions.
Matt Reeves returns from Dawn with equitable ambition, making this the best-directed of the trilogy, addressing all of my primary issues from the previous film.
Most notably, the pacing is better than Dawn's, with the emotional core always at the forefront and never sidelined.
This was enhanced by the riveting but admittedly sparse action sequences, especially one not far into the film, which had me on edge.
The sense of scope was far more realized in this film, venturing through different landscapes while not feeling claustrophobic, and implying a massive new world of unknown territory.
Overall this was an ambitious film, but it didn't innovate from Dawn as Dawn innovated from Rise- -at the time shooting in the mud and rain, now opting for a tamer, snowy environment.
Visually, this is nothing short of a spectacle. The borderline R-rated Holocaust imagery is genuinely haunting and unsettling, and crafts a unique tone with the sci-fi premise.
Chinlund's production design is more enthralling than Dawn's, even if more greenscreen was used to get the result, contradicting the ambitious physical sets from before.
The cinematography by Seresin also improves here, achieving some rather interesting shots, if still less engaging than the symbolic photography from Rise.
As for the CG, I'm blown away. As good as the previous films were, there were still moments in which the effects were noticeably computer-generated.
In War. The effects in here are no less than groundbreaking. Spectacle isn't everything though, as there were various, smaller directorial flaws woven throughout.
For one, the title card didn't match the style of the first two films, and the highlights of the former films' titles felt shoehorned-in.
Also consider the distracting Coke truck in the middle of nowhere, and the ridiculously thin layers of snow covering the tunnels.
How much effort would it have taken to show the characters digging or mining through stone? I can mostly excuse these smaller flaws on merits of the meticulously- crafted story.
There are clear and often brutal allusions to the Holocaust, with depictions of scapegoating minorities for predicaments the accuser is guilty of.
In the way of contemporary commentary, the humans are trying to build a wall which ultimately proves useless remind you of anything?
All in all though, it doesn't reflect the series' core allegory of racism very well, presenting nothing especially insightful or impressive.
The final culprits are a handful of "Did they really just do that? Consider that for the first time since Rise, Caesar finds himself in a cage and inciting a revolution.
We also see him abused with water, and fed slop. Additionally, Alpha Omega isn't just an easter egg--it's about this film as the end of a trilogy and the beginning of a vast mythology, accentuating the motifs within the film.
Character structure in War is also impressive. You may later unsubscribe. Create your account Already have an account? Email Address.
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How did you buy your ticket? View All Videos 9. View All Photos Movie Info. Caesar Andy Serkis and his apes are forced into a deadly conflict with an army of humans led by a ruthless colonel Woody Harrelson.
After the apes suffer unimaginable losses, Caesar wrestles with his darker instincts and begins his own mythic quest to avenge his kind.
As the journey finally brings them face to face, Caesar and the colonel are pitted against each other in an epic battle that will determine the fate of both of their species and the future of the planet.
Matt Reeves. Peter Chernin , Dylan Clark , Rick Jaffa , Amanda Silver. Matt Reeves , Mark Bomback. Apr 1, Planet of the Apes. Andy Serkis Caesar.
Woody Harrelson The Colonel. Steve Zahn Bad Ape. Karin Konoval Maurice. Terry Notary Rocket. Amiah Miller Nova.
Judy Greer Cornelia. Max Lloyd-Jones Blue Eyes. Devyn Dalton Cornelius. Toby Kebbell Koba. Matt Reeves Director. Matt Reeves Screenwriter. Mark Bomback Screenwriter.
Peter Chernin Producer. Dylan Clark Producer. Rick Jaffa Producer. Amanda Silver Producer. Mark Bomback Executive Producer.
Mary McLaglen Executive Producer. Michael Seresin Cinematographer. The 12 Best Action Movie Franchises, Ever! Where to Watch Every Oscar Nominee.
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