Following the success of the Harry Potter and the Lord of the Rings film adaptations, the studios were eager to find another series of fantasy novels with specific audiences that could inspire a franchise. . Narnia's story was one of the best options. This seven-part fantasy series written by Sias Lewis was very lovable. The mythical realm of Narnia had many avid fans, and its beloved characters and creatures could be shown on the big screen.
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Lewis never sold the right to tell his story in his lifetime for fear that the fantasy creatures of his story would appear blasphemous in live-action. However, Narnia's films showed significant advances in graphic and computer work, including one of the first fully digital characters, a lion named Aslan (Liam Neeson). In an equally important move, the cast chose the cast from among the talented youngsters. The films vary in quality, but in any case, their story is about the fascinating journey of the children of the Ponce family, Peter (William Mosley), Susan (Anna Populol), Edmund (Alexander Keynes) and Lucy (Georgy Henley), who is from home in England is transported to a world of magic and danger.
The first film was financially successful, but the next two episodes performed poorly, and the fourth film is in a quagmire of development and production. The rights to this collection were purchased in 2011 from Walden Media Production Company. Joe Johnston was temporarily appointed to direct the fourth film that could adapt the sequel, but with Netflix signing a multi-year deal with CWS to produce new films and series, Matthew Aldrich (screenwriter) was hired as the architect for the rest of the franchise. No major news has been released since then.
Although the future of the series is uncertain, Narnia's story series is a compelling example of a somewhat completed franchise. So it is not bad to examine the three films in it in terms of quality.
3. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader ( The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader )
- Director: Michael Aptd
- Cast: Will Poulter, Georgie Henley, Ben Barnes
- Release Date: 2010
- Raton Tomitoz Score: 50 out of 100
- IMDb points per movie: 6.3 out of 10
However, Alexander Keynes and Georgy Henley still play a strong role, portraying their mature personalities and concerns in the role of a leader well and successfully. Ben Barnes played a much stronger role as the Caspian prince than when he first appeared in the series, and interestingly, he put aside his unpleasant accent. Unfortunately, the presence of the young cousin of the Ponce family, Avesta Scrub (Will Poulter) has diminished the film's appeal. Poulter certainly intends to play his role to the best of his ability, but his constant complaining and grumbling causes problems in the film, and in the end, several sub-stories remain unresolved following these conversations. /p>
2. The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian ( The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian )
- Director: Andrew Adamson
- Actors: > George Henley, William Mosley, Ben Barnes
- Release Date: 2008
- Raton Tomitose Score: 66 out of 100
- IMDb rating to movie: 6.5 out of 10
Narnia Story: Prince Caspian is less attractive than the first part. The story focuses more on large-scale political sedition and action sequences, and its mythical elements are diminished, and the same dark approach leads to different results. On the one hand, the four children of the Ponzi family needed to have more experience, because they had already proven themselves and were now older. The story had an interesting approach to a world in which the people of Narnia faced new rules this time around, but it can be said that 150 minutes is a very long time for the story to be told, and from time to time we find that the narrative deviates from its original line./p>
Unfortunately, the main issue for Prince Caspian is his main character. The storyline of Caspian's desire to reclaim the throne from his evil uncle, King Miraz (Sergio Castellito), is immaturely immature, and the film is more interested in showing the guilt of the Ponzi family. Barnes's intellectual development is ignored in decision-making, and he is often led by Peter, and naturally his Spanish accent does not help him either. Castellito is a mischievous criminal, but in the midst of ongoing family quarrels, he only slows down the rhythm of the story and does not mention much of his wickedness. The film, which Adamson thinks is more of a boy film, is faint. Lucy's pleasant, lovable mentality in search of Aslan is a bright spot in the film's dark story, but Lucy's last-minute love affair with Caspian has no basis. Red Dwarf, Trumpkin (Peter Dinklage), Black Dwarf, Nikabrik (Warwick Davis) and Mouse Swordsman, Rippi Chip (Eddie Isard) are all new heroes who fit in well with the story of these brothers and sisters. Although the film may have many large-scale battles, these battles are really impressive for a family movie and seem epic and appropriate.
1. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe ( The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe ) h2>
- Director: Andrew Adamson
- 76 out of 100
- IMDb points per movie: 6.9 out of 10
The Story of Narnia: The Lion, the Wizard and the Wardrobe is a summary of the best moments of this series. The film has a growing story in which children find their main path and remain hopeful through adversity. The pleasure of seeing Narnia was by no means repeated for the first time in the film's sequels, and the combination of applied makeup and groundbreaking graphic work has made the film a compelling work. The presence of Aslan, voiced by Neeson as a mentor and mentor, seemed more compelling and aimless in later films, but in The Lion, the Wizard and the Wardrobe, all of his movements and presence are enjoyable.
The White Wizard with Tilda Swinton is the most attractive villain in the series. Her costume design is stunning, and Swinton accurately portrays her character and deepens her evil temptations. James McAvoy as Mr. Tomenos is the series' most beloved legendary creature who betrays the White Wizard to help Edmund and Lucy. Tomenos's tragic fate is very influential and is the turning point of this franchise. it works. Each child has a complete storyline: Peter learns what leadership really means, Susan learns compassion and kindness, Edmund realizes the importance of truth, and Lucy discovers her inner courage. Each of their solo adventures is equally important, and their harmony and empathy together is believable and engaging. The Lion, the Wizard and the Closet is not a perfect movie, it is a bit simple and its flashforces are not necessary. However, as a fantasy adventure, it has a deep meaning and is full of humor, and it is a great adaptation of Lewis' story that will never be made like it.