How do you rate the animated movie Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Rise? - Cykapu

How do you rate the animated movie Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Rise?

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Since the theme of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles is "mutation", it does have a little bit of horror, but it's not too big, it's a little bit weird at best. The live-action version was introduced back then, and it did scare the hell out of kids. But don't worry, if this animation can scare the children, in foreign countries have long been complained by parents. If you have childhood feelings for the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, but are no longer impressed by the old animation, it's also recommended to go see it, and it's not a bad thing to spend an hour reminiscing about your childhood.

The later duel of the battle is smooth, funds burning, is a hot blood manga style fight, you can see that the "Rise" is probably absorbed "Naruto", "Tian Yuan breakthrough" influence (if not sub supply to the anime, "Rise" in the brother has died), fight is very combustible, especially more than the "Legend of the Boruto" combustible. Many people may not remember what the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles are about, but usually they have a few regular enemies, most notably the New York gangster, "Master Ninja" Schrader, and "Evil Alien" Rumble, with some differences in each version of the character. The villain of the current movie "Rise" is Rum. The entire series has no fixed thread, each chapter has its own theme, and it's full of homages to all kinds of popular movies, anime, and manga, and carries all kinds of stories with an extraordinary imagination. Sometimes they're about magic, sometimes they travel through time, sometimes they travel through space, sometimes they're kung fu movies, sometimes they're thrillers. Similar to the Japanese manga Silver Soul, there are always references to a lot of stems that only a die-hard otaku would know, or it could be used as a harmonized version of Morty and Rick, where the Four Turtles are set up as four teenagers who are chasing fads and going on all sorts of crazy adventures. Mostly, they fight crime in New York.

Ah, it's another windy day in New York, gangs are robbing banks, aliens are invading, mutants are rioting, and ancient evil gods are trying to rule the world. And the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles are a kind of urban legend, they hide in the darkness, unite and cooperate to help the weak and the strong, to save the New Yorkers who are in dire straits, to buy pizza after the incident, and to hide deep in their hearts and souls, and The Rising still carries out this main theme.

But as a hardcore Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles fan, this animation is unbearable to me. I've seen all the anime and movies from 1987 to 2012. Excluding the earliest versions of the manga, I've read some of the newer ones that came out during that time. The perfect ending for me was the '09 movie (Turtles Forever), which was a perfect ending to both the '87 and '03 versions, and I couldn't hold back my tears. It's because of my excessive fondness for the two earlier versions that led me to have trouble tolerating Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Rise, and I have to ask what exactly is the origin of this movie? I believe that many students who do not follow the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles is not clear, although the plot of the movie tells a stand-alone story, but you can find that there is no explanation of the powers of the characters in it, the Sunagakure and the super weapons are how it came to be, it seems that they go through a lot of things, but none of them have a story.

Since this is actually a movie version of the Netflix reboot drawing in 2018, the anime has been shown for years now, 53 episodes in total, and the movie plot is an extension of the anime, similar to the relationship between the TV anime and the theatrical version of King of Thieves. If you haven't seen the anime, you're naturally baffled by the setting. Not to say that someone who has not watched "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles" for twenty years is not clear about the cause and effect, and has not watched it for the past two years do not understand the inside setting, due to the fact that I also watched a few episodes and then gave up, probably only know that it has something to do with the Japanese ninjutsu that they practiced. I know the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles series very well, traditionally every part of a different style, this painting style is very trendy, I think it's fine. After all, the Turtles are trend boys, always moving with the times, and they've always evolved with the times to have endless layers of imagery, for example, there's now a Japanese warring nations style of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. But "Rise" on the series changes, has reached the point of injury, resulting in a lot of hardcore forced to give up.

Rise has been criticized by the hardcore ever since it released its setting, and the biggest problem is that it took away the tone of the core characters." The initial animation set the foundation for four characters that have been the constant tone of the series ever since, as emphasized by the lyrics, ""(Leonardo leads, Donatello does machines (That's a fact, Jack!) Raphael is cool but crude (Gimme a break!) Michaelangelo is a party dude (Party!)) The fact that each of the four turtles have their own characteristics and strengths is the key to the older audience's favorites and destroys the tone.

The biggest problem with Rise is that it reverses the age and positioning of Leon and Raphael, with Raphael becoming the big brother who holds the fort and Leon becoming the younger brother who doesn't save the day. Casey Jones' comment to Leon, "You're impulsive, you're reckless, you're arrogant," makes me so angry that I feel like I've let Naruto Maelstrom stab me a hundred times in the Millennium Kill, and I want to get up. Just suppose Netflix adapted Naruto and forced you to accept that it's Naruto who's the cold-hearted pretender and Sasuke who's the rampaging one, wouldn't that be bad? I say Team Lee carries himself quite well, why do you think you replaced him? You can tell that Rise was designed to put Leon in the male lead position and give him room to grow as a rash. That's what makes it even harder to swallow! Originally, each of the four brothers had their own strengths, and the movie hardened the sense of team balance by making the other three brothers the male counterparts. Even though most of the time, Leon does have the lead role, the four brothers are all progressing together when it comes to dueling, and that Lone Ranger-esque sacrifice of Leon at the end is very much out of line with the main theme of the series.

03 version of Li Ang even if it is not a rash, his growth space is as big, traditionally strict on their own requirements, three times a day, forcing themselves to grow, it is really difficult to understand the significance of altering his turtle setup. Animation is trying to shape the unreliable brother growth story, let Michelangelo as the protagonist does not become, Leon the turtle set, invariably also squeezed Michelangelo drama, the former animation Michelangelo is that usually unreliable, the most useful turtle at critical moments. This kind of self-righteous change is similar to Netflix trashing classics like Saint Seiya, Star Cowboys, and Mobile Ultraman, both of which don't accept hardcore opinions and are bent on being exactly the kind of thing that makes Leon sarcastically "arrogant" in the Rise movie. Meanwhile, switching April's (April) race to black is clearly not in service to the plot, but simply because it's politically correct and rapes the audience's aesthetics. It's not obvious which one is the most flattering, it's Meghan, of course!

And I suspect that she was intentionally designed to be both able to fight and smart for the sake of feminism. While it's true that April can fight in later newer versions as well, it's all rookie learner persona. Now this design of forcing a new race on the original characters, where the female characters are smarter and wittier than the males, is the bane of spoiling the classics. If they were to recast a brand new character, I could still say they were trying to show cultural diversity, giving the original character a new race and doing the deed makes it feel like reverse discrimination.

I like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles because it's fun to watch, they create a fun atmosphere all the time, and as an anime, being able to feel such an atmosphere, even if you don't watch any of the episodes, is relaxing, and it's the purest viewing experience of your childhood. I even liked the two live-action movies that were so poorly received, because no matter how much the appearance changed, the character of the turtles remained the same. But Rise makes me uncomfortable any way I look at it. Of course, I can't say that "Rise" is really nothing, it will re-focus the story on the unit story, a return to the 87 version of the fusion with the current style of weird talk, due to the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles' theme of mutation, which in itself has a lot of whimsical and weird plots that inspire the imagination, and there is still a good help. The biggest drawback is that it does not take into account the feelings of children in their thirties and forties, and perhaps Netflix's style is exactly what children like nowadays.

The reason why the 03 version is by far the best version of the word of mouth, it is in the 87 version of the basis for expansion and development, taking into account the feelings and innovation, and did not go to destroy the foundation. The lyrics (leonardo's always in control, the wise guy is michelangelo, donatello he's the brains of the bunch, count on raphael to throw the first punch) are so strong that I can't get enough of it. The contrasts are so strong that I can't get into this one. Even the DC tie-in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles vs. Batman is all terse because the basic setup of the four Turtles, which happens to be a perfect counterpart to the four Mockingbirds, with the captain being wise and courageous, the red guy being cranky, the guy with the stick being a mechanical nerd, and Yellow being a wuss, makes for such a seamless tie-in!