Friday 13 November 2015

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2 Download | in hd, dvdrip, avi, 3gp, Mp4, iPad formats

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2 marks the final chapter in the Hunger Games series. That’s right, there is only one last journey to take with Katniss Everdeen (unless Peter Jackson ever gets his hands on it, he loves overextending a book) and be warned – it’s dark. The dark tone is everywhere you look from the dark brown /grey and black uniforms to the murky grey skies and buildings. Gone are all those lovely warm autumnal greens and oranges from the first film, even Effie is wearing a muted colour palette, well muted for her at least. Darkest of all though are the proceeding events,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, to quote the tagline from James Cameron’s Aliens – this time its war.Despite its 12A certificate, Mockingjay Part 2 explores some very dark complex themes and issues, and highlights the true price of war – not everyone makes it out alive. The hierarchy of power within the series has always been compelling, and with the world the way it is right now it’s entirely relevant. Those who have read Suzanne Collins’ novels on which the franchise has been adapted from will know the depths of which the story and warring sides sink to, and whilst director Francis Lawrence could have easily sugar-coated events with a saccharine glaze, his decision to be unflinching in the portrayal of war and rebellion is to be commended. Fortunately however, it’s not all doom and gloom, there are plenty of witty one-liners scattered through-out. 

The heart, soul and pulse of the movie is Katniss, and Jennifer Lawrence is once again superb as Miss Everdeen; playing her in such a way that you almost believe that she is a real person. Just when you think that a character can’t possibly be put through any more of an emotional ringer, she is. As brave as Katniss might appear she is not a warrior and whilst those around her shut down and let the nature of war consume them, Katniss still strives to be fair. Once again the relationship between herself and Peeta,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, and herself and Gale, is kept in the background; well they are at war after all. By having the relationships once more on the back-burner it strengthens the story and makes the romance much more palatable than the likes of Twilight.There isn’t necessarily a lot by way of plot this time around, but then the purpose of the other films was surely to build everything up to this final battle crescendo. That’s not to say that it’s completely devoid of narrative, there’s still plenty of that, but it doesn’t concern itself with re-treading old ground which is refreshing and appreciated.For those that were upset about the lack of ‘games’ in the first half of Mockingjay, rest assured the games are back and on a Capitol wide scale. The traps are more devious than Jigsaw ever devised, one of them featuring some black oil reminiscent of The X-Files, another sees some Giger-esque creatures stalk Katniss and her friends deep within the bowels of Capitol. The scenes underground are uncomfortably claustrophobic and eerie; again this isn’t a film for youngsters.

The pace does disappointingly sag in a few places, especially near the end where we almost fall into a ‘Return of the King cycle of multiple endings’. Jena Malone is once more underused as previous victor Johanna Mason, and there isn’t anywhere near enough of Sam Claflin as Finnick Odair.Where The Hunger Games series has excelled past other young adult franchises is in keeping a continuity of directors. Both the Twilight and Harry Potter franchises switched directors almost on a film by film basis, with each new director wanting to put their stamp on the series, most of the time at the expense of the franchise.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Francis Lawrence has directed all but the first movie, and that means he’s been able to sculpt the tale through three movies, creating a series that feels fully formed and fleshed.Based on the best-selling novels by Suzanne Collins, the “Hunger Games” movies have always been a little smarter and a little more assured than their many competitors in the young-adult arena, and now the story comes to a close in “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 2,” a sequel that, in a crowded field, winds up being one of the year’s most satisfying popcorn movies.The political satire is intelligent and trenchant (and, it should be noted, far wittier than almost anything in “Our Brand Is Crisis”), the action is thrilling, the characters are empathetic, and while its taken me three previous movies to get there, I find myself getting chills when her fellow rebels give Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) that three-fingered salute of defiance.

For all of its pulpy thrills, “Mockingjay Part 2” has a lot to say about the nature of warfare and propaganda, the dangers of regime change, and the challenges and rewards of rebuilding your life after it’s been systematically chipped into rubble. That these movies never got completely bogged down by their central love triangle — even though it’s handled skillfully, and we still care about how it’s resolved — is but one of the many achievements of this franchise’s architects. The men in Katniss’ life are important, yes, but they’re not her reason for being.The film begins without so much as a “Previously on” montage, as we see a close-up of Katniss’ bruised neck, still recovering from the attack by a brainwashed Peeta (Josh Hutcherson).Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, She can barely speak, but it’s important that she regain her voice since District 13 rebel leaders Alma Coin (Julianne Moore) and Plutarch Heavensbee (the late Philip Seymour Hoffman) need the Mockingjay to unite the districts of Panem so that they can jointly overthrow the corrupt, dictatorial regime of President Snow (Donald Sutherland).For Katniss, it’s important that the rebels not stare so long into the abyss that they become what they have beheld; when others callously plan to bury one of Snow’s underground bases with an avalanche, it’s Katniss who insists that one tunnel be left open so that civilians can escape and soldiers, if they choose, can surrender. (Not that her idealism is always rewarded — early on, she saves one of those presumably surrendering officers from being shot only to find herself being held at gunpoint by him.)

Katniss tries to shake off the propaganda team documenting her every move so that she can go into the Capitol by herself to assassinate Snow, but Coin wants Katniss on camera, even if that means pretending like Katniss’ rogue decisions were actually Coin’s ideas all along. The Capitol itself has been threaded with deadly traps (not to mention the horrifying “Mutts” in the sewer),Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, so traversing its streets becomes, in the words of Finnick (Sam Claflin), “the 76th Hunger Games.”Can Katniss battle monsters without becoming one herself? Will Peeta be able to overcome his torture-induced programming and realize that he loves Katniss? Does Gale (Liam Hemsworth) still have a chance to win her heart? And will Katniss discover that she runs the risk of being more useful as a martyred hero than a surviving one?Readers of the books, of which I am not one, presumably already know the answers to these and other questions, but returning screenwriters Peter Craig and Danny Strong and director Francis Lawrence skillfully interweave political intrigue and deadly obstacles, all while still finding time for moments with the characters we’ve gotten to know over the course of the series. (There’s even room for a little self-mockery, as when Johanna (Jena Malone) commandeers a hospitalized Katniss’ morphine drip and then busts our heroine’s chops for “the whole tacky romance drama and [your] defender-of-the-hopeless bit.”)

Cinematographer Jo Willems, who shot all but the first “Hunger Games” movie, once again creates vivid contrasts between the bunkers of District 13, the now-ruined grandeur of the Capitol and the rustic beauty of Katniss’ home in District 12, and he unpacks an impressive 360-cam that whirls around Katniss, dancing with her sister Prim (Willow Shields), in a rare moment of calm. The effects team pulls off the Capitol’s many deathtraps, even one that could have looked supremely phony — it involves an enclosed space filling up with what looks like crude oil – but instead seems utterly real.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Some might dismiss “Mockingjay Part 2” as “A Child’s First War-Is-Hell,” but given that most mainstream movies have little more on their mind than selling backpacks and action figures, this is a film that dares to be about something while still delivering as a piece of straightforward entertainment. Like most movies featuring and presumably aimed at women, it’s been easy for the culture to slough off this series, but the passing of the years, and the rise of future franchise entertainments, will only burnish the reputation of “The Hunger Games.”

Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) and her allies prepare to liberate the people of Panem and defeat President Snow (Donald Sutherland) and his troops once and for all. The fourth and final chapter in this franchise is largely an overblown war movie, with scenes that might remind audiences of Full Metal Jacket and Aliens. Far from a family-friendly experience,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, in spite of its PG-13 rating, the film does offer a lot of excitement in 3D (especially a scene where mutated animals attack) and a gruesome twist near the end that ups the stakes even more. Impressively staged, but less satisfying in its quieter, emotional moments.There's a lot riding on this one, but the odds are stacked in its favour. It's hard to overestimate the impact of the Hunger Games film franchise.Adapted from Suzanne Collins' trilogy of YA novels, the three movies thus far have grossed more than $2bn at the worldwide box office, and helped make a megastar of Jennifer Lawrence. Her Katniss Everdeen – resourceful, independent hunter-survivor – shines a light on the dearth of great female leads in modern action blockbusters. So it's a relief that, as a saga-closer, Mockingjay – Part 2 hits the target.

It's a noticeable improvement on last year's draggy Part 1. Picking up with Katniss in rebel base District 13, where she's recovering from the attack by brainwashed Peeta (Josh Hutcherson), it doesn't take long for boots to hit the ground and war to kick off. After spending the whole of the last film deliberating, Katniss is ready to take action against the Capitol. Claiming the head of President Snow (Donald Sutherland, deliciously despicable as ever) is at the top of her to-do list, even if that means defying the orders of the power-hungry leader of 13, President Coin (Julianne Moore).While Collins ditched her own formula for the third book by leaving out any actual Games, Mockingjay – Part 2 more closely apes the structure of the first two films, with the booby-trapped Capitol making for an impressive ersatz arena as the action is televised and beamed to the masses.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Screens are even illuminated with the day's 'kills', displayed along with the Games' trademark musical theme.Torrents of tar, motion-sensitive machine guns and the freakiest mutts yet await Katniss and co as they make their way through the city to Snow’s palatial safehouse. The scale of the action is impressive, from the helijet bombings and the abandoned cityscapes, to the teeming crowds of extras.That said, some of the most impressive set-pieces take place on a much smaller scale, the highlight being a particularly tense subterranean showdown, with director Francis Lawrence (who has been with the series since Catching Fire) ratcheting up the claustrophobia.

And while the special-effects budget is flaunted on the screen for all to see, there’s still time for the pointed satirical messages that have always separated the franchise from its more lightweight peers; Katniss sets off on her mission as the figurehead of the ‘Star Squad’, an elite team whose objective is to lag behind and film propaganda videos in relative safety. The cost of war – and its rules – is ruminated on frequently.Trying to cram so much in to an action-heavy narrative does lead to some clunky moments and the dialogue can occasionally jar. Perhaps not unexpectedly, the majority of the supporting players get short shrift.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, The love triangle between Katniss, Peeta and Liam Hemsworth’s Gale might be nearing its conclusion, but it's as inconsequential to the overall story as it has ever been, meaning it’s hard to care all that much about its outcome.With so many characters accumulated over the last three films, anyone outside of the central Katniss-Peeta-Gale triptych struggles to get a word in, limiting the emotional impact of some of the farewells. You might end up feeling that your particular favourite got shortchanged. Newcomers get even less to work with. Let’s hope Gwendoline Christie has a more substantial presence in Star Wars: The Force Awakens than her single scene here.

Thankfully, Jennifer Lawrence is predictably superb. At this point, you wouldn’t expect any less. The Oscar-winner once again imbues Katniss with an utterly convincing steeliness that’s offset by a subtly played vulnerability. It’s this performance that has been such a key hook for the series as a whole, and never more so than here. If there’s a poignancy that comes from knowing that she’ll (probably) never be seen on screen as the character again, that feeling is boosted by a couple of low-key moments for the late Philip Seymour Hoffman in his final posthumous role.To the series’ credit, the stakes feel genuinely high.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, It’s a welcome quality in a blockbuster landscape dominated by inconsequential CGI-smackdown climaxes. OK, so it’s hard not to see the decision to split the final book into two films as a cynical one – a single Mockingjay film might’ve made for a more urgent conclusion. But for anyone who has been keenly following the series, it’s impossible to see Part 2 as anything other than a satisfying ending.Staying true to the source material and refusing to talk down to its audience (as well as once again pushing the 12A rating to its limits) this is assured and confident franchise filmmaking. After the dust has settled on this installment, its absence will be keenly felt. Let’s hope, like the Mockingjay, its legacy can continue to inspire.

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Grim, relentless and immensely satisfying, The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 sends out the dystopian sci-fi franchise on a feel-bad high. Readers of Suzanne Collins’ source novel, who already know what’s coming, will be pleased by the movie’s merciless fidelity to the source material (or perhaps, considering the book is the least popular in the trilogy, will just be annoyed all over again).Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, For the rest of us, who only know The Hunger Games through its wildly uneven movies, Mockingjay – Part 2 is proof that there really was more going on here all along than derivative allegories, shallow cultural commentary and trite young-adult angst. Filmmaker Francis Lawrence, who has gradually deepened the series over the last three installments (and made you forget the chintzy first picture directed by Gary Ross), doesn’t forget the somber aura that has seeped into the films, hinting at grave things to come. Civil war and fascism aren’t subjects you can wrap up with a shiny bow and glitter. Even a presumably happy ending would bear melancholy footnotes, which is the case here.

By now, the story has grown so complicated that Lawrence doesn’t try to help newcomers catch up. Mockingjay – Part 2 picks up where the previous movie left off: Peeta (Josh Hutcherson) has been rescued from the clutches of the tyrannical President Snow (Donald Sutherland) but is brainwashed to fight against Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence), Gale (Liam Hemsworth) and the rest of the underground rebels. Finnick (Sam Claflin) is preparing to wed. Johanna (Jena Malone) is still fronting. President Coin (Julianne Moore), the leader of the rebellion, and her assistant Plutarch (the late Philip Seymour Hoffman, who died during production) debate Katniss’s value as a symbol.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, She may be worth more as a martyr now.The bulk of Mockingjay – Part 2 is a war movie, albeit on an intimate scale, with a small group of soldiers trying to achieve an impossible military mission, beset by enemies in the form of monsters (extremely well rendered with a mixture of real actors and CGI) and less describable things, such as a giant wave of black goo that seems to be alive. Their objective is simple – take Snow down – and Katniss, armed with her iconic bow and arrow, finds new uses for her versatile weapon.

The heroes suffer big losses, as all soldiers in wars must. But the movie never generates the rush of a straightforward action picture: A sense of dread permeates the film, a feeling that this story may not be as predictable as it appears. Despite the series’ monumental success, The Hunger Games hasn’t penetrated popular culture the way superheroes or even Twilight did. Yes, you can buy a Katniss action figure, and Mockingjay – Part 2 wisely keeps the character at its center,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, even as the world is falling down around her. But who would ever want to pretend to be her?The casting of Lawrence as the anchor of this franchise now seems like a stroke of prescient genius – her talent has blossomed and matured in ways no one could have predicted – and the saga’s final chapter brings the focus back to her, reminding us of everything Katniss has lost and suffered as a result of trying to protect her younger sister in the first installment. She gets a lovely, bittersweet send-off, and the actress makes us believe in all the pain and experience etched across her face – the toll of an unwitting warrior tasked with saving the world.When Lionsgate announced they would be splitting Mockingjay in two, the move felt like a cash grab. But after seeing the new movie, the decision makes sense. Mockingjay – Part 2 really is just that: The second half of the film you started watching last year. Here is your reward for having stuck with The Hunger Games. Be careful what you wish for.

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2 is 2015 upcoming science fiction based movie directed by Francis Lawrence and screenplay by Danny Strong and Peter Craig. This is  second of two cinematic parts based on the novel Mockingjay. The movie shows the story of Katniss Everdeen realizing the stakes are no longer just for survival. So Katniss Everdeen teams up with her closest friends, including Peeta, Gale, and Finnick for the ultimate mission.The Hunger Games: Mockingjay- Part 2 is the last and final installment in the The Hunger Games franchise based on the best-selling novel written by Suzanne Collins.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, The movie shows the story of  Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence), President Coin (Julianne Moore), and District 13 who prepare for war against President Snow (Donald Sutherland) as unrest begins to grow in Panem, and the revolution moves closer to the Capitol. The fans and lover of the trilogy should expect lots of violence and action in the bloody battle scenes as the series comes to a close.If viewers were shocked by the dark turn that the last instalment (MOCKINGJAY – PART 1) took, they had better come to the cinema prepared for PART 2 with a packet of tissues and a hip flask of something strong to take the edge off. Whether you’re read the books by Suzanne Collins or not, the fourth and final installment twists the knife with unpredictable malice as characters are plucked off one by one, grief piles up for Katniss and her comrades, and a series of explosive fight scenes culminating in a hideous civilian attack on the Capitol seem more SAVING PRIVATE RYAN than child-friendly-franchise.

And yet, these well-executed and sensitive scenes that bank on the socio-political framework of THE HUNGER GAMES, reminding us of our own societies as well us timely affairs such as the refugee crisis, flesh out an otherwise pallid film, mostly consisting of close-up conversations between Katniss and Peeta that feel too interchangeable to carry any real weight. Although Jennifer Lawrence, as ever,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, packs enough punch to overthrow an evil dictator and then some as Katniss Everdeen AKA The Mockingjay, this feels like the tail end of the third installment where momentum is dwindling and it’s all already been said in Part 1.Picking up from where the last film left off, when ex-Hunger Games partner and sort of ex-boyfriend Peeta Mellark (Josh Hutcherson) had tried to strangle Katniss to death after being kidnapped and brain-washed by the abominable President Snow (Donald Sutherland), the first scene sets the tone for the rest of the film as we open on a tight shot of Katniss and her bruised neck, being treated in a hospital as she tentatively exercises her vocal chords. Her morose, humble, resolute face is one which carries the bulk of the film through to the end as the rest of the cast dote around her, attempting to keep her alive, aiding her ideas, and generally worship her every move.

From the base of the rebel camp in District 13, Katniss embarks on a self-proclaimed secret mission to assassinate her enemy Snow who resides in the Capitol. Her new supporting unit consist of close friends Finnick (Sam Claflin) and Cressida (Natalie Dormer), hard-as-nails commanders Boggs (Mahershala Ali) and Jackson (Michelle Forbes), and childhood sweetheart/possible future husband Gale (Liam Hemsworth). Together they work their way through the President’s new “game”: a series of lethal booby traps scattered through the Capitol which they must navigate through in order to liberate the last standing beacon of the old repressive Panem. But at what cost?The fear of loss comes into sharp focus here, and the stakes are kept dangerously high in a much more directly threatening,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, horror movie-like way. One of the stand-out scenes includes a genuinely terrifying sort of mashup between ALIEN and THE DESCENT which sees Katniss’s unit trapped in underground sewers as ‘mutts’ (eyeless rotting beings with razor-sharp teeth) close in on them. This kind of heart-attack inducing pace crops up throughout and is set by quieter moments of interaction with drive-by characters aiding the cause who, seen through the eyes of the ever empathetic Katniss, are instantly humanised, and these pinpricks of insight into the normal civilians that everyone is supposedly trying to liberate gives the film a much-needed sense of wider understanding.

MOCKINGJAY – PART 2 has a lot going for it in terms of spectacle, special effects and fight scenes that are grounded in real depth of feeling. But Jennifer Lawrence’s performance as the inspirational female leader of the revolution is the real selling point of a film that perhaps should never have been separated from its first part. She effortlessly out-shines veteran acting royalty such as Julianne Moore as the mysterious President Coin and the late Philip Seymour Hoffman as the leader’s right hand man Heavensbee, who pales disappointingly into the background. But perhaps this is the point: with all the focus so deliberately directed to Katniss’s face,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, her losses and gains hit home all the harder.It would have seemed unlikely, five years ago, that Philip Seymour Hoffman’s final screen role would come in the fourth instalment of a young adult science-fiction serial. But there’s something about Hoffman and The Hunger Games that fit.The late actor appears at the front and centre of this scorchingly tense and stylish final chapter, as the Machiavellian powerbroker Plutarch Heavensbee, who in the last film became the de facto handler of Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence), the reluctant but galvanising figurehead of the rebellion against President Snow (Donald Sutherland).

In the fashion-forward world of Panem, Plutarch has always stood out. Here, he starts the film in a black casual shirt and round-necked olive tee, as if he’s just arrived on set from an off-Broadway rehearsal: you can sense the aura of scuffed white trainers emanating from just out of shot.But as always, the glamour of Hoffman’s performance comes in his looks and line-readings. “It’s so frustrating when she goes rogue,” he says of Katniss, when she slips out of the rebels’ base to make her way back towards the frontline of the struggle – but he electrifies the line with a smile, heightening the intrigue, drawing us in closer,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, and making us question what we thought we knew.That, ever since its initial instalment in 2012, has been The Hunger Games’ M.O.: bright, politically conscious storytelling that’s unafraid to look its young target audience straight in the eye, performed by a brilliant, unobvious cast. In addition to Hoffman and Sutherland, Mockingjay – Part 2 groans with the collective talents of Julianne Moore, Woody Harrelson, and of course Lawrence herself, whose own budding stardom came into bloom over the course of the franchise.After the subterranean sluggishness of the last film, too thinly spun out from the first third of Suzanne Collins’s final book, Mockingjay – Part 2 returns the series to its characteristic high gear.

Katniss is leading the rebels’ final push towards Snow’s stronghold. The rebel President Coin (Moore) is confident. The Capitol is on the back foot. Yet Katniss still finds herself nagged by doubt: in the heat of war, the side she’s fighting for no longer seems that different from the tyranny she always hoped to overthrow.The Hunger Games’ eschewal of its genre’s code of conduct has always been one of the series’ greatest strengths. Its heroine is no Chosen One, destined to save the world – instead, she’s constantly fighting her fate, first by volunteering in place of her sister for the gladiatorial Battle Royale that set the series in motion, and ever since by defying the rebellion’s attempts to shape her into some kind of unifying icon.Nevertheless, Katniss plays along, in the hope that it will bring her close enough to the leonine Snow to assassinate him. She and her squad creep through the Capitol’s futuro-brutalist streetscape,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, evading booby-trapped “pods”, which variously unleash fire, bullets and flash-floods of oil, and the vampirically monstrous mutts, who prowl the city’s network of very Tarkovskian waterlogged tunnels.The scale and stakes of the mission are both pricklingly palpable, and bit-players all add their own herbal tang to the infusion (I loved Natalie Dormer’s pugnacious director of “propos” – the short propaganda films the rebels use to gee up support). The final confrontation between Katniss and Snow, capped by a very particular look Sutherland shoots Lawrence at a crucial juncture, is worth the admission fee alone.It’s sad to see this deservedly successful franchise reach the end of its run: but here’s hoping its dissident spirit will survive in young-adult blockbusters to come.

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The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2 is a fitting end to The Hunger Games franchise. The film makes the most of its strong protagonist.Following the events in District 13, President Coin has her sites set on Capitol stronghold District 2. Katniss leads a team in, as the war escalates. With Peeta still in a fragile state, Katniss must concentrate on defeating President Snow…The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2 is a decent blockbuster, and a film that fans of the franchise will no doubt find satisfying. Director Francis Lawrence has created a war film, with a wider scope on the big picture in this instalment. Mockingjay Part 2 is imbued with a sense of finality,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, heightened in particular by the abrupt ending of its predecessor.Aspects of Mockingjay Part 2 are predictable for certain. Some of the dramatics are entirely in keeping with the franchise’s young adult novel roots. The love story, for example, has never felt particularly compelling. This theme continues in this instalment. Nevertheless, there is enough tangibility in the central narrative to keep viewers engaged.Mockingjay Part 2 concentrates on war and the climax of the rebellion. As such the film is rather bleak, but this is not surprising given the overall tone of the dystopian franchise. Mockingjay Part 2 does not shy away from depicting the harsh trials of the protagonists. Action sequences in the film are well executed. There is a good combination of action and dialogue-heavy scenes which move the plot along.

Katniss is a great protagonist, and yet again shows her worth in this final film. Katniss is a great central character in that she is strong and commanding, yet still engaged with her humanity. She is, perhaps, a stronger protagonist than the film series overall. Jennifer Lawrence reprises her role in a convincing manner. Josh Hutcherson is given a meatier part than previous instalments, whilst Julianne Moore is decent as President Coin.Only just so could Peeta (Josh Hutchersson, "Red Dawn") from captivity and brainwashing by President Snow (Donald Sutherland, "Crossing Lines") are exempt. Nobody knows yet whether he himself is still.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, The clearly drawn from the struggles Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence, "American Hustle") just want to kill Snow to prepare an end to everything. But when the final strike against the Capitol they should with Gale (Liam Hemsworth, "Cut Bank: Shallow Grave neighbors"), Finnick (Sam Claflin, "The Quiet Ones"), Cressida (Natalie Dormer, "Game of Thrones") and the rest of her team turn only beautiful shots for the motivation of the people and hold back from the actual battles. But in the Capitol they are already expected of dangerous traps that have been designed specially for the playmaker. In the ensuing chaos, Katniss convinces the others to follow their plan. With all the effort and numerous victims the rebels approaching the Presidential Palace. Can they Panem bring a new future?

Since the second part of "Catching Fire" is Francis Lawrence, the director of Panem movies. Especially be quite gloomy narrative made ​​the series so far so much stronger than comparable fantasy miniseries that are currently seen in the cinema. Since there was no question that he would take for the finals again in the director's chair. Unsurprisingly the continuation of his previous work he succeeds quite well. After the predecessor has mainly served the voltage build-up, is "Mockingjay Part 2" really targeted from the beginning.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, While the rebels are decimated, Katniss gets ever greater doubts about the motives of Coin (Julianne Moore, "Still Alice - My Life Without yesterday") and Heavensbee (Philip Seymour Hoffman, "A Most Wanted Man") that their story more clearly cannibalize try. Also, the non-transparent behavior Peetas gnaws noticeably the psyche of the "mockery lout". The representational qualities of a pay Already in this initial phase Jennifer Lawrence fully out. As usual, she copes with the emotional challenging moments with playful ease.As soon as the attack on the Capitol is started, is there action without reservations. Above all, a highly creative designed case in a block of flats is striking here as an optical highlight. With progressive duration of the makers and the ranks of the rebels decimating quite mercilessly, with no means only new entries are affected in Panem universe.

Also an exciting scenario that has emerged in the Berlin subway, shows how well may be the action entertainment. Here, no one afraid to ask for the younger target audience more than usual. Political systems, not always clear intrigues and disturbing (but always successful) writer decisions go well above pure popcorn cinema beyond. So the phrase rich action towards developing an absolutely satisfactory final, which would probably be most fans of the films justice. Only the last scene before the credits would have been unnecessary.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Thus one of the most successful series in recent years is completed. Jennifer Lawrence has been in the course of these four films to the absolute world star. Her co-stars Liam Hemsworth and Josh Hutcherson here are likely to have secured a long career in Hollywood. "The Hunger Games - Mockingjay Part 2" holds the extremely high quality of the predecessor and despite 137 minutes play time provides a fairly fast-paced, addictive and emotional end, with which the story is guided to a successful conclusion.

On the necessity of the final of the Hunger Games apart to split into two halves once series, you might have spared himself the first part of treatment technology. And not even because there about nothing happened or he would do a bad film.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, No, Mockingjay Part 1 was its two predecessors even after in little unterf├╝ttertete an audience film with happy unanswered propaganda criticism, extended his anyway great cast for other talents (Julianne Moore, Natalie Dormer), leaving his main character outside the arena at last through a more interesting development , The finish line was largely uncovered for the grand finale - precisely that ignores the groundwork of his direct predecessor but mostly.Not only is Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) again relegated exclusively to the puppet of rebellion and can be most of the time just pushing through the film, the entire first act of chewing the subject of the direct predecessor again by. Not only that the main conflict occurs since the second part on the spot, but expanded the only Here is the popular among young girls Love-Triangle, with more back-and-forth - yay! And the writers of this redundancy seem to be aware of the results from their weaknesses even speak openly, then still never dare But, with the prescribed conventions to break even.

The deja vu is not enough, reaps Mockingjay Part 1 later then still something substantial reason for being a, as he brought the abstinence of the "Hunger Games" breathe new life into the franchise. After the boring introduction has been overcome and the rebel troops moved toward the Capitol, the path turns to go as a kind of new arena.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, As if that's not embarrassing uncreative enough, this fact is also rubbed every few minutes under the nose of us. Really new ideas do not provide the many cases in this third arena. On top of that (in the Hunger Games have never particularly convincing franchise) special effects are used here in abundance, and except for a few small exceptions, again do not look good. These include for a really good and dynamically staged action scene in the catacombs of the capitol city. The there looming monster tolerated Although semi-optimal with the rather realistic future world of Panem, who has seen the trailer, but is likely to be already prepared for it.

That both the Capitol and the rebellion have their downsides, we already know since the first Mockingjay -part and that war is really stupid, us far more numerous was in the history of cinema still rubbed under his nose - while Francis Lawrence constructed his final precisely on these two points out want,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, but so happy to light the shocking battle on both sides, and its Young-Adult-story grafting more substance, but does not leave a single spark of originality germinate. Can be taken seriously that does not really care if the still ongoing Liebeswirren is paid at least as much attention. This affects also the rest of the act, which is why the final act composed mainly of incoherent lined up plot points and bring the franchise to an unsatisfactory end, which is not only predictable, but also with decreasing precision and intensity staged.

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This must be the producer of the "Hunger Games" blank series: you do not even try great, their decision to film the final book of Suzanne Collins' trilogy in two parts, to make it appear as something other than a measure to increase sales , What will pay off economically definitely (the first three films together have significantly $ 2 billion recorded worldwide), turns out to narrative as not unproblematic - and not because of the audience at the beginning of the final war drama "The Hunger Games - Mockingjay Part 2 "is in the middle thrown into the plot and in the long-established series of the universe,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, without hitting any newcomers consideration is given. Rather gets when looking at the entire 137 minutes of "Mockingjay Part 2" in particular for non-connoisseurs of books a dramatic imbalance noticeable: After the well-known conflicts were intensified in detail and provided with new accents, the crucial half hour is just before the end with their shocking twists indeed very exciting, but it acts at the same time a little rushed; about the moral depths that open up there, director Francis Lawrence and his writers go too quickly away. So is the end of a total of nine-hour long saga a somewhat ambiguous impression, even the quite impressive performer, the sombre design and effectively staged action sequences can not quite cover up the.

After the liberation of the prisoners in the Capitol Hunger Games winner by the rebels is made the uprising finally become a civil war, the Alma Coin (Julianne Moore) listed revolutionaries can only win if you win or paralyze President Snow's (Donald Sutherland) military command headquarters and armories in the district. 2 After Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) from the attack by their brainwashed by Snows people fast-husband and co-tribute Peeta Mellark (Josh Hutcherson) has recovered,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, she will help as the face of the rebellion, the loyalist population of the district on their side draw. This leads to an incident, the Snow exploited for propaganda purposes. Soon Katniss is determined to kill the president in person and eventually ends up in the streets littered with deadly traps of the Capitol. At the small elite troops on their side include Gale Hawthorne (Liam Hemsworth), the newly married Finnick Odair (Sam Claflin), a few other soldiers, Cressida (Natalie Dormer) TV crew - and still unpredictable Peeta...

The makers have acted consistently with its pessimistic vision of the future and have let the positive and hopeful tones coming increasingly into the background. In "The Hunger Games" and "Catching Fire" not only rousing arena action was necessary, but it has denounced increasingly corrosive mediensatirische tones chipped and the fascist traits of Capitoline regime, marriage in "Mockingjay Part 1" a merciless propaganda war was unleashed.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, This dispute escalated Now in Part 2, where the boundaries between the opponents and Snow Coin blur final. If the rebels discuss strategy for their attack on District 2, then is quickly the killing of civilians in the area, the purpose is to justify the means, but it is so only devalued. The differences between right and wrong, truth and falsehood, reality and illusion are almost completely dissolved in "Mockingjay Part 2". While Gales moral compass deflects into warlike extreme, Peeta has lost all sense of the brainwashing. Again and again he asks Katniss whether his feelings and memories are real. 

And the heroine herself is plagued by doubts, struggles against their exploitation and against its intended (comparison) leadership. This in itself is very exciting conflicts were and are indeed established sent, but then usually more ticked off than deepened and all told. Even the love triangle between Katniss, Peeta and Gale, there is little room for the irrationality of feelings, its dissolution is inevitable that their the effect of power is missing.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, And the same applies to the fate of many secondary characters: that Philip Seymour Hoffman's crucial role as an ex-director and Strippenzieher Plutarch Heavensbee not of importance gets equal weight, is presumably due to the untimely death of the actor before the completion of his work, as well as Jeffrey Wright (" Casino Royale ") as Beetee, Jena Malone (" Sucker Punch ") as Johanna, Sam Claflin (" Love, Rosie ") as Finnick and others get little development opportunities. There remain only Donald Sutherland ("MASH"), which brings out as incorrigible President Snow much of his brief appearances and Julianne Moore ("Still Alice"), which makes us feel in their brief scenes, after all, that her figure from the once brittle has changed conviction perpetrator for clever-selfish power politician. And it is even more reserved Jennifer Lawrence to guide the audience through the dreary world of Panem and to keep in line.

This task she gets rid of sovereign as ever, but when Katniss in the end everything turns upside down again, then Lawrence can not provide single-handedly for the dramatic drop height, which deserved the moment. In the showdown need us for Hitler's plans the capital Germania satisfy reminiscent monstrous architecture and matching fascist ceremony to answer any questions about Katniss' actions. Stronger than in the previous films of the series, the voltage remains outside this time, in this respect, a lot is being compared to the rather quiet first "Mockingjay" chapter, however, commanded.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Also out of the decisive battle in the civil war is thereby made ​​by the opposing parties in a perfidious way, a media spectacle (it is no coincidence that the question of the "76th Hunger Games"): Snow attracts the rebels into the Capitol, leaving the roads with so-called capsules sow deadly traps which areas the advancing enemies stop and the way to provide useful television entertainment. Particularly impressive is a sequence in which the Group is liable to be buried at Katniss in an ambush under a cascading wave of oil. It is the culmination in a consistently exciting course that still has the added attraction of recognition of the Berlin locations for local knowledge. And when it comes out of the jungle road in the sewer, then there will be taken care of with a nasty mutant attack for more excitement. The predominant feeling of constant danger - which is also fueled by the fact that well-known faces are not sure - is perhaps the greatest strength of the film. From the nightmare nobody is dismissed.    Conclusion: The final film of the "Hunger Games" series offers a lot of the usual qualities, remains in total but behind the other parts back.

The USP of Susanna Collins’ YA franchise has always been – duh – the actual games. Outside the arena, the books are mostly awful, something the films, though expertly made, have to constantly overcome. Mockingjay – Part One, also directed by Francis Lawrence, took place entirely in war-torn Panem, and suffered accordingly, though its dying-fall ending was oddly beautiful.This final entry should, in theory, be all climax as we follow Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) and the rebels to the Capitol, where they must take down eeeevil President Snow (Donald Sutherland). In fact, it takes an age to get going, but once the dashing Finnick (Sam Claflin) declares, ironically, “Let the 76th hunger games begin!” for the next hour or so, it’s game on.In lieu of an actual arena, Katniss and co must cross a booby-trapped cityscape, a canny decision that leads to some of the series’ greatest action sequences – the terrific tunnel fight,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, in particular, wouldn’t be out of place in an Aliens film. J-Law remains world class, even as the interminable love triangle between Katniss, shell-shocked Peeta (Josh Hutchison) and brooding plank Gale (Liam Hemsworth) limps to a conclusion. The rest of the cast get short shrift, especially Phillip Seymour Hoffman, who died during filming, and is clumsily written in.It’s just a shame they couldn’t have written out some of the endless, slightly cringey speeches, or pulled the plug before a dreadful Harry Potter-like coda. It’s no fault of the Lawrences (no relation), but Part Two is one hour of excitement mixed with another of mush: a problem that goes right back to the source.

‘Young Adult’ fiction has been given a bad rep in contemporary cinema. Though once lauded, and popularised in mainstream culture by the Harry Potter franchise, it has since been tarnished by the likes of Twilight, Percy Jackson and I Am Number Four – and its a mediocrity recently perpetuated by the unfulfilling Divergent series, or the abysmal The Mortal Instruments.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, But The Hunger Games has always been different, as Suzanne Collins’ subversive text has made for three monumental, wickedly ostentatious, dark and savage productions that pits her target audience against one another, as they compete to the death. This eagerly anticipated, final instalment is the best since the awe-inspiring opener– and to even label it ‘Young Adult’ would seem like something of a disservice.Mockingjay, Part 2 begins mid-scene, moments after the previous endeavour came to an end. It’s a testament to a triumphant franchise that even with a year’s gap and no additional viewings in that period, you can be instantly transported back to this dystopian universe without feeling disoriented or perplexed. For we dive head first into the war of Panem, as Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) seeks in leading the army of rebels to the Capitol, with the sole intention of assassinating President Snow (Donald Sutherland).

Alongside her loyal associate Gale (Liam Hemsworth) and the returning, volatile Peeta (Josh Hutcherson) amongst others, the collective strive to approach Snow’s mansion, to overthrow the current government and give the power back to the people. But Alma Coin (Julianne Moore) and Plutarch (Philip Seymour Hoffman) are insistent that Katniss remains a voice for the rebellion, and intend to maintain her safety by removing her from the action and continuing to shoot propaganda videos. What they hadn’t accounted for, however, is just how challenging it can be to give this young woman orders, and then see her stick to them.Francis Lawrence,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, just as his predecessor Gary Ross managed, presents such breathtaking cinema, where the hairs on the back of your neck are giving quite the standing ovation. Perching on the edge of your seat has become almost customary throughout these pictures, and Mockingjay, Part 2 thrives in such a capacity, as it’s unrelenting in its approach, feverishly intense from the offset. At times Lawrence even absorbs and adopts tropes of the horror genre, and yet never loses sight of the deep, socio-political undercurrent that carries this series, adding a real sense of pertinency to proceedings. Though while Snow is the tyrannical oppressor and abhorrent antagonist of the piece, he is equipped, for the first time, with an intriguing, and developing sense of vulnerability, reminding us that he too, though hard to believe, is a human being.

There’s a remarkable sense of linearity which brings these features together as one, as various actions from the previous films now have their implications, and comeuppances within this title, while even the more distracted of viewers can keep on top of this narrative. Another consistency are the performances of Jennifer Lawrence, who is once again so nuanced and absorbing. It’s a role that shaped and marked the beginning of her illustrious career, and one she feels so evidently entwined with. As one of the great female leads of her generation, Katniss is a character so easy to root for, she acts out of a very relatable sense of naivety, she’s impulsive, she’s flawed – but ultimately makes the decisions we would, except just with a touch more courage and conviction than we could muster.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Meanwhile Hutcherson is also commendable, in his strongest outing yet (faint praise, in some regards) – while of course it’s moving, and yet rewarding to see Hoffman on the big screen once more, and for the very final time.Well paced and structured impressively, the main shortcomings to this endeavour come in the very final stages, as it seems Lawrence is unsure as to when it’s time to close the curtains, but it’s a small blemish on an otherwise worthy conclusion to this franchise. While Mockingjay, Part 1 grew tedious in parts, feeling throughout as though it was merely building towards something – if this is what it was building up to, it just proves that it really was all worth it.

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A solid and satisfying conclusion to The Hunger Games series, Mockingjay - Part 2 carries forward the dark tone of its predecessor but ups the ante when it comes to pulse-quickening action sequences. Fans can sleep easy knowing that this finale sticks the landing.Beginning seconds after the close of Mockingjay - Part 1, a bruised and wheezing Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) is still recovering after being throttled by a brainwashed Peeta (Josh Hutcherson).The rebellion won't rest, however,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, and soon she's whisked off to join a squad of insurgents tasked with marching on the Capitol. Initially formed to stay out of the firefight and feed back propaganda footage from behind enemy lines, things take a detour thanks to Katniss's desire to go rogue and assassinate silver-haired tyrant President Snow (Donald Sutherland) herself.Throw into the mix a still mildly-psychotic Peeta, a President Coin (Julianne Moore) who's slyly manipulating Katniss for her own gain and a gauntlet run through a booby-trapped Capitol and you have all the ingredients for a dramatic climax.Laughs are few and far between here - Effie (Elizabeth Banks) and Haymitch (Woody Harrelson) are largely sidelined but effective when used - this is ultra-grim stuff that isn't afraid to address the moral compromises needed to win a war. It's these kind of tuned-in ideas, threaded through Suzanne Collins's source novels, that has set The Hunger Games movies apart from the myriad other YA offerings.

Mockingjay - Part 2, like its predecessors, is smart and thought-provoking without ever losing sight of the fact it's blockbuster entertainment. Katniss and her 'Star Squad's march through deserted streets laced with killer traps give the movie a sharp adrenaline shot after a slow-burn, talky beginning. Escaping an onrushing oil flood, the action shifts to the sewers for the film's stand-out sequence.In pitch black, the crew navigate the claustrophobic corridors only to find themselves attacked by pale-skinned, piranha-teethed 'Mutts' reminiscent of director Francis Lawrence's I Am Legend vampires. It's a nerve-shreddingly tense moment up there with the franchise's very best arena deathtraps.Where the film falters is in its struggle getting to the final fade to black. Things wind down then fire back up again to such an extent that you start to think Peter Jackson's Return of the King ending was abrupt by comparison.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, That said, this is all faithfully translated from Collins's book, right down to the epilogue offering a flicker of hope after the bloodshed.Holding it all together is Lawrence, intensely watchable as the arrow-slinging protagonist carrying the weight of Panem on her shoulders. She's aided by series-best turns from Hutcherson and Hemsworth, while the seasoned pros like Sutherland and Moore make for memorable adversaries.This also marks the final screen appearance from Philip Seymour Hoffman, whose role is completed thanks to a couple of CGI shots and handing over a key speech to Harrelson's Haymitch.Mockingjay - Part 2 may not have the relentless pace or quip-heavy approach of, say, a Marvel blockbuster, but what it does offer is an emotional gut-punch of a film that's a fitting send-off for one of modern-day cinema's great heroines.

We will miss it, the shark smile of Donald Sutherland. His Dictator Snow strikes in the fourth and final act of youth film versions of novels by Suzanne Collins the last hour. But you will also miss his opponents, led by Jennifer Lawrence as a modern goddess Diana: an Amazon who like hesitates and hesitates, but then pulls the arrow from the quiver to kill for just cause. In mini performances and with crisp sets also celebrates the "playmaker", the 2014 deceased Philip Seymour Hoffman, resurrection. So the grand finale reaffirms what this epic from other fantasy spectaculars highlights: striking figures, which negotiate with shakespear'scher dialogue balancing between life and death, politics and morality, and the fusion of action, dystopischem coming-of-age Drama and Media Satire, interspersed with allusions to antiquity, totalitarianism, and current history. In short, a production in which apparently no one ever was afraid, the teen audience intellectually overtaxing - and despite their dramatic "blood, sweat and tears" metal tuning always possesses Drive.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Uncompromising and without explanation you will be pushed again into the middle of complicated events. Between the Capitol, where the decadent elite of the nation of Panem entrenched, and the oppressed districts prevails now open civil war. Rebel leader Coin (Julianne Moore) wants to stylize the heroic Katniss media attention to the mascot of the Revolution. But the honest Katniss are propaganda poses and strategic cunning a horror. In order to avoid more deaths, it settles and will commit tyrannicide to Dictator Snow by his own hand. She gets support from other companions, including friend Peeta, who still suffers from the brainwashing of the dictator. So the last gladiator game begins: because in overcoming the deadly traps on the way to the Capitol the entire city, from surveillance cameras of the dictator television is illuminated, to the arena.

This looks, ranging from the Betonbrutalismus 60s held, bombed metropolis on claustrophobic underground tunnels through to surreal palace, quite gorgeous. With Panem the set designers have created a unique darkly cool world. And Katniss Everdeen, the free radicals that occurs when driven sorcerer and sometimes as a courageous leader times, and remains an exciting female figure. Your inner turmoil (and their choice of the right man) should in future provide material for discussion many a film and Gender Seminar.Even more regrettable, therefore, is the disappointing showdown. Despite of rolling of the final two films,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, the plot twists coming in the last half hour too hasty therefore. And in the end, the girl who never appeared in, always broke the rules, but then betrayed to the conventions of a cheap happy endings.For fans of the novels, rest easy, the bold and bleak conclusion is retained. There is no RETURN OF THE JEDI euphoria. Blockbusters constantly strive for catharsis, but usually fail to deliver thanks to a lack of stakes and any real danger to the players. Cuddling the audience as the credits roll is not on the agenda for MOCKINGJAY PART 2 (look instead to your cinema chums to rock you gently, comforting the slightly hollowed out feeling).

Mishandled, though, are the pacing and action sequences; the former has the narrative momentum grind down for a multitude of conversations that could have been undertaken while combat unfurls around the speakers. HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS PART 1 was unforgivably padded, but at least PART 2 delivered the action and scale. MOCKINGJAY PART 2 on the other hand had the promise of a bone-rattling climax, which never comes. It means that re-watches might be solely relegated to the first sequel, CATCHING FIRE, the single satisfyingly contained movie of the four (in the same way that THE FELLOWSHIP OF THE RING is the only one of the six Hobbit moves working on its own).Also, not helping matters is the resurfacing of the unconvincing love-triangle between Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence), Peeta Mellark (Josh Hutcherson) and Gale Hawthorne (Liam Hemsworth). Mercifully subsumed, for the last two movies,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, behind the quest for national freedom, the subplot rears up again. Not only are the characters of Peeta and Gale weakly drawn, their actors are unfortunately not charismatic enough to enliven.What does elevate MOCKINGJAY PART 2, after the propaganda illustrations of PART 1, is the nature of revolution as it draws to its goal. Tapping into history, the story understands how a power vacuum can attract the nefarious; replacing one form of authoritarianism can breed another in its wake (NB/ FIGHT CLUB portraying the same thing). Villainy targeted does not mean a happy ending is guaranteed. (Analogously, romantic-comedies continually reach for the simplistic answer, for contentment, as finding the one, not acknowledging the difficulty of relationship maintenance.)

President Snow (Sutherland) is cornered in the Capitol, but has rigged the city with traps to hamper the oncoming insurgents. After some initial nods to Brian De Palma (a whirling camera at a party à la CARRIE and a dinner table execution reminiscent of THE UNTOUCHABLES), director Francis Lawrence is unable to muster much panache. Mayhem only briefly quickens the pulse before ending, and imagination is attributable to the story rather than the visuals.The attempted assassination of Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) as a symbol of rebellion by hirnmanipulierten Peeta (Josh Hutcherson) is indeed failed, but Peeta remains a ticking time bomb that can not distinguish between reality and delusions. The civil war in Panem is engaged at its peak and the rebel victory within reach.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, But between them and the long-awaited peace are the Capitol and the insidious President Snow (Donald Sutherland), who is willing to fight to the last breath against the rebellious districts. Katniss realizes that the war and the dying can end only when Snow is dead. If the districts go back for the final strike against the Capitol, it opposes the direct instructions of the rebel president Coin (Julianne Moore) and draws on the side of Gale (Liam Hemsworth) and Finnick (Sam Clafin) into battle. However, their troops to the actual front to stay away and be filmed for propaganda purposes on their advance to Snow's palace. For this reason and despite its unstable state and Peeta the unit is assigned. However Katniss pursued their own plans and want to settle at the earliest opportunity to kill Snow himself. However, she has not reckoned with the perfidious traps that have made the Capitol to another Hunger Games arena, nor the fact that it has become a pawn in the political intrigue box.

At this point, the battle lines are likely to already be clear. Who is not yet on the Tribute of Panem-could take in series, no favors to the previous films was or still adheres to the erroneous belief that movies or books would only Battle Royale copy, will not be converted by the final film. In all fans of the trilogy of novels and their adaptations, however, waiting for a very satisfactory, rousing finale that brings the series to a consistent end.When the final novel by Suzanne Collins' trilogy differ even among fans of the series the spirits. Some love the uncompromising somber tone, the book strikes, others miss the thrill of the Hunger Games. The representatives of the first group can look forward to an adaptation that remains very close to the original and luckily not also omits its bleakest and most unsparing moments. Although certainly financially motivated dividing the last book was unnecessary in two films, it works surprisingly well. Has at Harry Potter at the time of the (still good!) Felt final film as a two-hour showdown with no beginning and middle,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, both made ​​Mockingjay -Parts as independent films. Was the first film still going through a rather quiet political satire and an examination of the post-traumatic stress that Katniss after attending two Hunger Games, the successor is ultimately nothing more than a war movie. This is again neatly pressed after the leisurely pace of Intent predecessor on the accelerator when Katniss and her companions of a frightening in their cruel ingenuity case of the Capitol falling into the next. In particular, a nightmarish scene in the sewers drives the voltage at the tip when Katniss' unit is attacked by mutant monsters. The scene changes to the post-apocalyptic movie instantly in a cruel nightmare scenario (The Descent says hello), which brings the local FSK12 released to their extreme limits. In addition, you can tell by the big action scenes also, how the budgets of the series have risen since part. 1

Just as the film enters into the appropriate range, the character development of Katniss is consistently promoted and completed. After she has to suffer a devastating tragedy after another four films, has to kill and must watch their friends die, she now refuses definitively to be a puppet and so completed their emancipation - but not without a price to pay for it. It is a special performance of the film, that this development the audience still does not trigger an Exhilaration, given the losses,Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, must put up with the Katniss on the way there and the trauma that she carries with him. In deceive even the few typically optimistic scenes on film end of time, by the way, a little to the never-ending finale of The Return of the King or the Harry Potter -Epilog recalls. This conversion allows the character Jennifer Lawrence again of course, to make their almost inexhaustible range of talents. She was originally the reason why the series was able to stand out from the many other youth book adaptations, and even if in the meantime are also much more to praise at the movies, it will remain until the end of an undisputed highlight of the series.

This time includes the best dramatic moments but not their only, but for the first time may also be the so far rather pale Josh Hutcherson shine in his scenes as a mental wreck. His presence always involves a certain element of unpredictability, because you do not know when he is racing again and turns against his companions, and especially against Katniss. By contrast, Liam Hemsworth as Gale has indeed again an important role, however, experienced no particular development of character.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, The mandatory love triangle between the protagonists in the film acts incidental than ever and most moments that are spent on it (fortunately there are not many), seem a bit wasted. But one could also be argued that this is what the novel was intentional, because it is not the love of happiness Katniss that ever stood at the center of the story.

The supporting cast shines again down to the smallest guest roles with well-known names and faces (Robert Knepper! Gwendoline Christie!), But very few actually get good moments. Jena Malone as Johanna, which was almost entirely absent in the last film, is fortunately one of them and steals their few scenes even Lawrence briefly show. Donald Sutherland draws the unsavory but always sovereign villain through to the end, while just the very interesting character of Julianne Moore unfortunately too little development receives in relation to the emotional weight will their character in the course of the film received.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, Bittersweet are the last moments where we can admire Philip Seymour Hoffman on the canvas, and even in the world's quietest scenes with minimal facial expressions he can show what a great actor stuck in him. Unfortunately, Jeffrey Wright, Elizabeth Banks and several other graduate no more than brief cameos. However, it is to a degree also understandable, because it has always been the story of Katniss and Peeta and it remains until the end also.

For a youth book adaptation, which is aimed at very large masses, the prevailing mood of Mockingjay Part 2 is consistently depressing. The film begins quite gloomy and rises at some point into pure desolation. Just about the war and action scenes are well done, not a victory of the protagonists will be celebrated and every moment that could trigger enthusiasm among the spectators will be accompanied instead by a bitter touch. Although the elements of political intrigues and the media satire advised considering the struggle for survival often in the background, but never forgotten and bring the audience (and the main characters) end up with a tragic twist again. Rarely mass entertainment was so bleak and a satisfying finale to a film series at the same time as bleak.Download The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2, The closing film sealed the status of The Hunger Games as a series, in which Young-Adult -Verfilmungen will have to be measured in the coming years.

Thursday 5 November 2015

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2 - Download or Watch Full Movie Online HQ

Katniss may be 17 years old as “The Hunger Games” reaches its long-awaited finale, but in the hands of director Francis Lawrence (who took the reins from Gary Ross after the first film), the series has veered far from the realm of traditional young-adult entertainment. For all intents and purposes, “Mockingjay” is a war movie, albeit one starring an iconic, athletic Joan of Arc-like heroine (once again played by Jennifer Lawrence) and featuring battle scenes that feel suspiciously like extensions of previous Hunger Games — those arena death matches where sadistic dictator Coriolanus Snow (Donald Sutherland, that master of the menacing grin) unleashed high-tech and bioengineered weapons, which have since been tucked away into booby-trapped “pods” all over the Capitol streets.

Though these inventive challenges make for an entertaining Capture the Flag-style obstacle course, Collins (who once again earns an “adaptation” credit) and returning screenwriters Peter Craig and Danny Strong are clearly more concerned with the mass-media manipulation of combat footage than the are in what actually transpires in the trenches. Modern warfare, Collins suggests, is literally a “show of force,” complete with all the theatricality that implies, and her dystopian Oz will ultimately be ruled by the showman — or woman, since Snow’s worthiest rival is Alma Coin (a severe if somewhat less interesting Julianne Moore) — with the most compelling narrative to share over the airwaves.

Needless to say, it would be unwise for anyone not yet versed in the series’ mythology to jump in at this late stage, as “Mockingjay — Part 2” is no mere sequel, but the finale of an ambitious narrative in which the tragedy of each fatality relies on connections established in previous films. While hardly unique to “The Hunger Games,” this cumulative-storytelling approach feels perfectly consistent with sophisticated, serialized TV and film franchises (“Harry Potter” in particular) that respect viewers’ ability to track multiple individuals and intrigues over a span of years — which is to say, there’s no “Previously in Panem … ” catch-up sequence to situate newcomers here.

That said, director Lawrence does allow enough room for audiences to process what’s unfolding before them, working at a classical pace that’s become increasingly rare among breakneck modern blockbusters. One could argue that “Mockingjay” didn’t really merit being split in two (and surely a single three-hour movie could be made of it), but we benefit from the fact that the film has been given room to breathe, which allows for subtle character moments — including a nice bonding scene between Katniss and standoffish fellow victor Johanna (Jena Malone) that substitutes for their having been roommates in the book — and the gradual building of suspense during the actual siege in the Capitol.

For those who don’t clearly remember all that has come before, the film opens immediately after Katniss has been reunited with Peeta (Josh Hutcherson), who spent nearly the entirety of “Part 1” under Snow’s control, tortured and “highjacked” (brainwashed with tracker-jacker venom) into hating Katniss, only to end the film rescued and returned to District 13. But in what state? Or to echo Peeta’s distress in his own words, borrowing a line that may as well apply to the entire media-managed revolution: “Real or not real?”

Such questions hover over nearly everything in “Part 2,” where what remains of Katniss and Peeta’s always ambiguous romance becomes still more complex, now that the purity of his love has been cast in doubt. In the past, Peeta’s feelings for her were always sincere, whereas Katniss was the one who performed her part exclusively for the cameras’ benefit, guarding her heart for childhood sweetheart Gale (Liam Hemsworth). Now, Katniss fears that Peeta has been programmed to assassinate her, but also discovers that Gale isn’t the man she once believed, but rather a ruthless battle strategist willing to sacrifice innocent lives in his attacks on District 2 and the Capitol.

From the very outset of the series, Katniss has been faced with difficult moral questions. Nearly always, she acted out of a naive sense of what was right, starting with her decision to take younger sister Prim’s place in the Hunger Games. In the intervening time, she has gained an audience with Panem’s top power mongers, her cynicism steadily growing as she comes to recognize how such individuals operate. By this point, Coin is as much a figure of suspicion as Snow, and Katniss disobeys her orders (to function as rebel-alliance cheerleader in “propos,” or propaganda spots, directed against the Capitol) and decides to hunt Snow down herself — an easier choice to understand than the pic’s subversive final twist, which spectacularly re-establishes Katniss’ defiant individuality.

As demonstrated in an early scene, when a P.O.W. from District 2 holds her at gunpoint and demands one good reason he shouldn’t pull the trigger, Katniss considers her life no more valuable than those around her, refusing to buy into her own mythology. Though she has allies — and indeed reteams with a squad of familiar faces, including Gale, newly wed Finnick Odair (Sam Claflin) and former bodyguard Boggs (Mahershala Ali) for the Capitol assault — Katniss’ latest moral dilemmas leave her feeling more alone than ever. Like little Frodo Baggins, crushed and corrupted by his heavy burden over the course of three films, she’s not the same person she was when her adventure began.

Similarly, Jennifer Lawrence isn’t the same actress, having grown from the hardy yet resourceful child of “Winter’s Bone” to the assertive adult seen in “American Hustle.” That evolution serves her character well, and Lawrence (the director) engineers the film to replicate the effect of Collins’ first-person narration. We experience much of “Mockingjay” from a relatively subjective point of view, either seeing things over her shoulder or processing how the resulting emotions register on her face, which the actress controls with a subtlety befitting the widescreen pic’s Imax proportions.

That same subtlety doesn’t necessarily extend to James Newton Howard’s score, which fluctuates from soap-opera-style piano accents to full-blown action-movie bombast (with a lovely Celtic wedding ballad on the occasion of Finnick’s marriage). Even so, Howard’s music becomes downright vital during the film’s most claustrophobic sequence, as Katniss’ squad comes face-to-face with a herd of ferocious mutants in the Capitol’s underground sewer system, resulting in a “mutt” attack more intense than any of the demon or zombie nastiness the helmer conjured in “Constantine” or “I Am Legend.”

All three of his “Hunger Games” assignments benefit from the world-building talents the director developed on those earlier sci-fi thrillers, and here, he delivers the most complete evocation of Panem yet — although some may be disappointed to see the battle for District 2 reduced to a CGI firebombing glimpsed over Katniss’ shoulder. The film makes up for that with impressive Capitol action, building the city above and below ground through a combination of heavy-concrete German locations and digital trickery, best showcased in a terrific set piece in which Katniss and her crew work out personal differences amid a rising tide of black oil.

The nasty liquid swallows a few of her friends, while others die in even more horrifying ways later on, but there’s no fun left in killing, either for Katniss or her fans. In fact, some of the deaths are downright devastating, underscoring how much more profound Collins’ political critique has become by this stage. Just think: It was Katniss’ instinct to protect Prim (Willow Shields) that drew her into the center of Snow’s madness, and by the end, she’s in a position to take revenge upon the evil president, while her younger sister has joined the front lines.

The one death no one could have foreseen, that of actor Philip Seymour Hoffman, adds welcome resonance to his scenes as gamemaster Plutarch Heavensbee, while leaving him sorely missing from a crucial emotional moment in which Woody Harrelson’s Haymitch arrives with a letter containing the character’s final words. Though the script adheres to Collins’ novel, everything that follows feels extraneous, with a succession of endings straining the patience somewhat. While the series remarkably managed to sustain its cast and credibility across four increasingly ambitious features, Francis Lawrence doesn’t quite recognize when it’s game over.