Fifth about The Seventh

Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania

Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania: Peyton Reed’s third go-round with this character is hardly memorable in any sense; it just happens. The story is traditionally meaningless nonsense, particularly when one considers that some of the characters are supposed to be top-of-the-class and know better, so this situation should have been avoided completely. It also shows that the overlords of the cinematic universe haven’t yet figured out how to deal with the idea of a multiverse; they are generally inconsistent and, more to the point, dull. On top of not working as a stand-alone, this film really contributes nothing to the franchise. The five heroes are played competently but pedestrianly (by Paul Rudd, Evangeline Lilly, Michelle Pfeiffer, Michael Douglas, and Kathryn Newton). Jonathan Majors proves to be a good pick for the villain; thankfully, since it seems he will anchor the franchise for a while. Some of the supporting characters, however, are performed really badly by the cast. Visually, the film tries to drown its cut-rate sci-fi character design with a smorgasbord of very vivid colors.

Read also: Ant-Man and the Wasp

Avengers: Endgame

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