Black Panther
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Black Panther

Black Panther

After being able to enjoy in some cases more than in others Black Panther the seventeen films that shape the Marvel Cinematic Universe released to date, a firm conclusion can be reached that allows us to affirm that the key to the success of these productions is to give creative freedom to its directors, fleeing from generic products and betting on innovating in an oversaturated subgenre. A good example of this is in pieces such as the underrated – and always vindicable – ‘Iron Man 3’, the hilarious ‘Thor Ragnarok’ or, of course, the fantastic first meeting of ‘The Avengers’. All of them tapes in which the filias and phobias of Shane Black, Taika Waititi and Joss Whedon respectively shaped three unique feature films that stood out among their many peers thanks to their own identities.

With ‘Black Panther’, Kevin Feige and the others responsible for the film division of La Casa de las Ideas have once again hit the right keys, giving the project to a Ryan Coogler who has made the first solo adventure of the Wakandan superhero his own. The result, as usual, provides a first-class show with enough successes and incentives to rank among the best pitches in the franchise. The first thing that attracts your attention and that invites you to see ‘Black Panther’ as a pleasant and refreshing anomaly within the marvelita shared universe is the risky and very effective tonal and stylistic amalgamation on which its story is built; halfway between the Shakespearean tragedy and the spy film in the purest James Bond style.

The monarchical game full of dark family secrets, betrayal and intrigue is the basis of a story that manages to hook despite its predictability, and that is enriched by the good hand of its manager when successfully combining strange bedmates. In this way, the tribal African imaginary converges with the urban setting with the hi-tech elements in a mixture that is as atypical as it is attractive.

It is incredible to see how Coogler combines all these ingredients to make the cocktail work successfully, making the film his own and reflecting his stamp on racial themes, the portrait of African-American communities and, above all, in an amazing soundtrack that combines the pieces Orchestras with hip hop confirming that ‘Black Panther’, without a doubt, is a most special proposal.

Duration: 134 min

Release:

IMDb: 7.3