This sequel to the Academy Award-nominated science fiction film, Avatar, is already being planned for release in December 2020. It will mark the third time that we get to see a live-action adaptation of this franchise. And with the first two films performing so well at the worldwide box office, Disney is taking no chances when it comes to this one. In fact, they have set up some pretty stringent standards that all projects within their ecosystem must follow if they want to win approval from this behemoth of a studio. For example, no Disney project can ever feature any of these six potential pitfalls: Overscored characters – The audience has enough trouble understanding an underdeveloped or flat character; you don’t want to add another reason why they aren’t worth investing in. – The audience has enough trouble understanding an underdeveloped or flat character; you don’t want to add another reason why they aren’t worth investing in. Repetition – If your characters are going through the exact same experiences over and over again then make sure there is a good reason for it too. Returnless settings – If your setting can repeat itself without ever offering us anything new then maybe it isn’t worth revisiting again and again like this catnip for filmmakers with limited imagination or creative constraints? Flat antagonists – No matter how much screen time you give them or how many ways you twist their backstories, if your villains remain two-dimensional then they are
A Star Wars Movie Should Be About Something
The first Star Wars movie was about a boy who discovers he has an amazing power that allows him to fight the forces of evil. He uses this power to save the galaxy and become a legend who will someday be returned to finish the fight. Meanwhile, the second one was about a bunch of rebels who fight against a tyrannical empire that has evil all over it. During this struggle, they find a boy who possesses mysterious powers – and they, too, must join together to fight against the darkness in the universe. Now, let’s be clear. This is not how a normal human would see this story. Normal humans would not see these two films as a tale of two entirely separate and distinct heroes. Normal humans would see them as the same hero – only split into two different movies. And this is the cardinal sin that Disney’s Avatar 2 must not repeat. This franchise is all about the love story between this human and this alien. If it becomes another battle of good versus evil then there is no way that Disney fans are going to buy into this.
Disney’s Avatar 2 Must Be Rated PG-13
This was only a passing concern at the time of the original film’s release, but it is worth mentioning again. The reason for this is that the first Avatar was rated PG-13 and pulled in just under $2 billion at the box office. With Disney looking to bank at least $3 billion from Avatar 2, they are going to want to make sure that the ratings on this sequel are even stronger. Even if you do tonally ton the film down a few notches and make it much more kid-friendly, you will want to make sure that it is still rated R. Of course, Disney could make an argument that this new film is meant to bridge the gap between the two existing stories, but they will want to avoid the impression that it is just a watered-down version of what came before.
There Should Only Be One Hero In A Star Wars Movie
In almost every single one of these movies, there are multiple protagonists. In the first one, we had a young farm boy who discovers that he has a special power and uses it for the greater good. In the second one, we had a young farm boy who discovers that he has a special power and uses it for the greater good. And in the third one, we have a young farm boy who discovers that he has a special power and uses it for the greater good. But the series has always had a very clear sense of where the main protagonist should fall. In the first one, it was Luke Skywalker. In the second one, it was Rey. And in the third one, it is Kylo Ren. And this is where Disney’s Avatar 2 must go. This sequel is going to upend the entire story. It is going to make it clear that this is not the way it was supposed to end. And in doing so, it must make one thing clear: Kylo Ren is the new hero in this story. And he deserves it.
Disney’s Avatar 2 Should Avoid The Cardinal Sin Of Episodes I – IV
This one is going to be difficult because the first three films all have a lot of things in common, but it is worth noting nonetheless. All of these films share a common set of weaknesses and flaws that the new film needs to avoid. In all of the Star Wars films, the villains are just flat. They are two-dimensional and often not even given enough screen time to justify their existence. And while each of these villains had some kind of interesting backstory, they were never shown in enough detail to make them feel like real characters. They were just bad guys that needed to be defeated by the heroes. In particular, Disney’s Avatar 2 will want to avoid the sins of the prequels. The first three Star Wars films had a very clear sense of who the heroes were and what those heroes stood for. They all followed the same moral code. But the prequels were the first ones that weren’t even trying to explain their morality. And from then on out, Disney’s Avatar 2 will want to avoid the impression of having any sort of moral code at all. The false expectations that had built up for the original films will only be reinforced by this one.
It is difficult to predict how this whole venture will turn out. The first two films have been a huge success at the box office, and the third film is due out in December. It may be possible to appeal to both the old fans and the new ones with something fresh and new. Watching these films in the theater, I felt like I was experiencing something truly magical. Watching those films, I felt like I was experiencing something truly magical. But watching the new one on television, I felt like I was experiencing something truly average. In the end, I think that the best part of all of this is that we will all find out for sure on December 18.
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