Cats

Cats (2019)

แƒคแƒ”แƒœแƒขแƒ”แƒ–แƒ˜ | แƒ™แƒแƒ›แƒ”แƒ“แƒ˜แƒ | แƒ“แƒ แƒแƒ›แƒ |


แƒ แƒ”แƒŸแƒ˜แƒกแƒแƒ แƒ˜: Tom Hooper

แƒ›แƒ—แƒแƒ•แƒแƒ  แƒ แƒแƒšแƒจแƒ˜: Francesca Hayward , James Corden , Judi Dench , Jason Derulo ,



แƒขแƒ แƒ”แƒ˜แƒšแƒ”แƒ แƒ˜

แƒ›แƒกแƒ’แƒแƒ•แƒกแƒ˜ แƒคแƒ˜แƒšแƒ›แƒ”แƒ‘แƒ˜



  • แƒกแƒขแƒแƒขแƒฃแƒกแƒ˜: Released
  • แƒฎแƒแƒœแƒ’แƒ แƒซแƒšแƒ˜แƒ•แƒแƒ‘แƒ: 110m
  • แƒžแƒแƒžแƒฃแƒšแƒแƒ แƒแƒ‘แƒ: 41.449
  • แƒ”แƒœแƒ: en
  • แƒ‘แƒ˜แƒฃแƒฏแƒ”แƒขแƒ˜: $95,000,000
  • แƒ›แƒแƒ’แƒ”แƒ‘แƒ: $73,515,024
  • แƒ แƒ”แƒ˜แƒขแƒ˜แƒœแƒ’แƒ˜: 4.4
  • แƒจแƒ”แƒ›แƒคแƒแƒกแƒ”แƒ‘แƒšแƒ”แƒ‘แƒ˜: 488





  • SWITCH.

    I was always excited for โ€˜Catsโ€™, and to learn about it as a musical fan. The first trailer made me more excited, because seeing those god-awful effects only made me want to see it more. I always get excited for big-budget musicals because it means we could get more, but โ€˜Catsโ€™ just fails on every level. Itโ€™s a boring musical with forgettable songs and uninteresting choreography... and then it also fails as a bad film, since it offers no batshit fun. Poking fun at the CGI is all well and good, but you can do that from the trailer, so there's no point being bored for two hours during this holiday season. Meow, that hurt indeed. - Chris dos Santos Read Chris' full article... https://www.maketheswitch.com.au/article/review-cats-no-bad-kitty-no-one-is-the-jellicle-cat

  • Luis_989

    Theatrical plays or musicals will not always translate well into filmic language, that's well known and will not change, because both media are very different by nature. To question it is to deceive yourself. Personally I've never believed that Cats is a great musical but perhaps its success says something else but even so a film adaptation in my view just could not work. I didn't see how, especially considering the costumes but it was being made so the question now was how it was going to look. I know there's already a ''movie'' but that's basically a recording of the play. Then the trailers appeared and what they showed looked weird, off putting and scary, but the visual work is not always everything in a movie, yet something decisive was being played here. Eventually the defeat was inevitable. Cats is full of good intentions but it's a failure, not only because of terrible work in CGI and how it makes you feel but because it never manages to immerse you in the world of the story and is a bizarre world and I can have fun in bizarre worlds, it's only that this one is pretty misguided. I don't think it's that huge fiasco that a lot of film critics are saying it is and maybe eventually will find its niche and audience, after all worse films have become cults films, so that can surely happen but right now Cats is simply an idea that didn't work, that it wasn't well executed or directed and that although it's not a monumental catastrophe, it's indeed a gigantic disappointment.

  • Louisa Moore - Screen Zealots

    Sometimes a movie struts its awfulness with such glee that it becomes an enjoyably sadistic pleasure rather than a chore to watch. Such is the case with โ€œCats,โ€ the big screen adaptation of Andrew Lloyd Webberโ€™s 1982 musical that became one of Broadwayโ€™s longest-running shows. The stage version of โ€œCatsโ€ has grossed over $4 billion dollars, so of course Hollywood had to get their greedy claws in the mix and bring it to the local cineplex (where it promptly flopped). Anyone with a brain could see that all of this would prove to be a huge mistake, because when the source material is god-awful, how would you expect the film to turn out? Letโ€™s start with the good: the costuming and makeup artistry are both brilliant, if creepy. At first itโ€™s disturbing and laughable to watch humans prance around and groom themselves but it doesnโ€™t take long until you actually start to see them as cats. (And yes, itโ€™s precisely the type of disconcerting feeling that will provide haunting nightmares for years to come). The dancing is beautifully proficient and the choreography creative, with some lovely ballet numbers. Those who enjoy classic theater and dance will find plenty to keep them engaged. Thatโ€™s where the positives end. The movieโ€™s plot closely follows the Broadway play, which means itโ€™s just as awful. The gist is that a tribe of street cats all gather together on the night of the Jellicle moon and perform in a feline talent show so head cat Old Deuteronomy (Judi Dench) can decide which cat is worthy to ascend to a new life. Itโ€™s a creepy story thatโ€™s made even more disturbing when you stop and think about it. To keep todayโ€™s idiot audiences engaged, director Tom Hooper throws in your standard issue fatty-fall-down slapstick gags and crotch hits that are sure to elicit a tornado of laughter. And although every cast member appears downright terrifying as a human/cat hybrid, the worst is the cameo from Taylor Swift as a sexed-up feline provocateur and purveyor of enchanted catnip. Yikes. Weberโ€™s repetitive songs are even more grating when translated to the screen (but hey, at least thereโ€™s โ€œMemoryโ€). The vocal performances are second-rate too. Jennifer Hudson has become a self-parody with her overacting and oversinging. Hudsonโ€™s angsty, tear-filled, snot-flying rendition of โ€œMemoryโ€ is hilariously awful. Rebel Wilsonโ€˜s tap dance feels like an acid trip gone wrong as she trains her army of child-faced mice to dance for her pleasure (as she gleefully bites live cockroaches with human faces in half as they scream for mercy). Iโ€™m not sure if anyone should see this movie of their own accord, but it absolutely could have legs as a midnight movie aโ€™la Tommy Wiseauโ€™s โ€œThe Room.โ€

  • Louisa Moore - Screen Zealots

    Sometimes a movie struts its awfulness with such glee that it becomes an enjoyably sadistic pleasure rather than a chore to watch. Such is the case with โ€œCats,โ€ the big screen adaptation of Andrew Lloyd Webberโ€™s 1982 musical that became one of Broadwayโ€™s longest-running shows. The stage version of โ€œCatsโ€ has grossed over $4 billion dollars, so of course Hollywood had to get their greedy claws in the mix and bring it to the local cineplex (where it promptly flopped). Anyone with a brain could see that all of this would prove to be a huge mistake, because when the source material is god-awful, how would you expect the film to turn out? Letโ€™s start with the good: the costuming and makeup artistry are both brilliant, if creepy. At first itโ€™s disturbing and laughable to watch humans prance around and groom themselves but it doesnโ€™t take long until you actually start to see them as cats. (And yes, itโ€™s precisely the type of disconcerting feeling that will provide haunting nightmares for years to come). The dancing is beautifully proficient and the choreography creative, with some lovely ballet numbers. Those who enjoy classic theater and dance will find plenty to keep them engaged. Thatโ€™s where the positives end. The movieโ€™s plot closely follows the Broadway play, which means itโ€™s just as awful. The gist is that a tribe of street cats all gather together on the night of the Jellicle moon and perform in a feline talent show so head cat Old Deuteronomy (Judi Dench) can decide which cat is worthy to ascend to a new life. Itโ€™s a creepy story thatโ€™s made even more disturbing when you stop and think about it. To keep todayโ€™s idiot audiences engaged, director Tom Hooper throws in your standard issue fatty-fall-down slapstick gags and crotch hits that are sure to elicit a tornado of laughter. And although every cast member appears downright terrifying as a human/cat hybrid, the worst is the cameo from Taylor Swift as a sexed-up feline provocateur and purveyor of enchanted catnip. Yikes. Weberโ€™s repetitive songs are even more grating when translated to the screen (but hey, at least thereโ€™s โ€œMemoryโ€). The vocal performances are second-rate too. Jennifer Hudson has become a self-parody with her overacting and oversinging. Hudsonโ€™s angsty, tear-filled, snot-flying rendition of โ€œMemoryโ€ is hilariously awful. Rebel Wilsonโ€˜s tap dance feels like an acid trip gone wrong as she trains her army of child-faced mice to dance for her pleasure (as she gleefully bites live cockroaches with human faces in half as they scream for mercy). Iโ€™m not sure if anyone should see this movie of their own accord, but it absolutely could have legs as a midnight movie aโ€™la Tommy Wiseauโ€™s โ€œThe Room.โ€