Tom cruise mumie

Tom Cruise Mumie Free-TV-Premiere

Bei Kämpfen im Mittleren Osten wird zufällig der Sarkophag der ägyptischen Prinzessin Ahmanet freigelegt, der jahrtausendelang unter dem Wüstensand verborgen war. Aus ihrem Grab befreit, erwacht Ahmanet zu neuem Leben und entfesselt einen. Die Mumie (Originaltitel: The Mummy) ist ein US-amerikanischer Abenteuerfilm des Regisseurs Tom Cruise: Nick Morton; Sofia Boutella: Die Mumie/​Prinzessin Ahmanet; Annabelle Wallis: Jenny Halsey; Jake Johnson: Corporal Chris Vail. ystadoperan.se - Kaufen Sie Die Mumie günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer vielseitigen. Fast hätte man ja erwartet, dass Tom Cruise in der Neuverfilmung des Horrorklassikers „Die Mumie“ die Titelrolle spielt. Aber nein, zum ersten. ystadoperan.se: Die Neuauflage von „Die Mumie“ sollte ein ganzes Fantasy-​Universum aus der Taufe heben, stattdessen ging der Film aber.

tom cruise mumie

Hollywood entdeckt wieder einmal seine Horrorfilm-Klassiker. Den Remake-​Auftakt macht Alex Kurtzmans Film „Die Mumie“ mit Tom Cruise. Tom Cruise bekommt es in "Die Mumie" mit einer ägyptischen Prinzessin zu tun, die die Menschheit bedroht. Der Film sollte eine neue Reihe. Mai , Uhr, als Free-TV-Premiere im ZDF zu sehen. Regisseur Alex Kurtzman inszenierte seine Stars Tom Cruise und Russell Crowe.

Here's the thing, if Universal want to build your own cinematic universe surrounding famous horror characters, that's fine. Universal monsters were some of the first to terrify audiences in the 20s.

Think about it, creating a cinematic universe using all of those characters could actually be a cool idea if handled correctly.

Let's just say that this movie didn't get off to that hot of a start. First thing first and this is even before you see one second of the actual movie.

But they branded this movie as part of the Dark Universe, complete with its own logo after the Universal intro.

Again, this is before you even see one second of the actual movie and already they're beating it into you that this is meant to be something larger than just this movie.

Which is, really, a tough start to any universe. You're already telling me that, really, this movie is just the introductory piece for all of these characters to come together.

So why should I care about what I'm seeing? Secondly, the whole idea of telling us that this is meant to be a connected universe is so forced.

Everyone's attempting to catch up to Marvel, I get that, but just don't openly brand this as the start of your own cinematic universe when you don't even know if it's gonna be successful.

Just play it by ear and if it takes, it takes. Then you can start branding it as a cinematic universe.

But, even then, Marvel, prior to their movies, doesn't put a logo proclaiming that this is part of the MCU. It's just kind of silly to do so.

Now that we've got all that out of the way. What is there to say about this? You know how I mentioned, in my review of Jack Reacher: Never Go Back, that even the mightiest of box office draws have their fair share of mistakes.

You could say that this is Tom Cruise's biggest mistake. At least his most recent one. It's difficult to say that about a movie that, while critically reviled, made more than twice its budget.

But, even then, at the same time, given the high marketing costs for this movie, which don't figure into the budget for filming, this was considered a bomb.

Even Tom Cruise's appeal with audiences couldn't save this movie. I think one of the biggest mistakes they could make was branding this as some sort of summer blockbuster.

Yes, the previous films in the franchise branded themselves as such and they were very successful. But, in my opinion, the last thing this movie needed to do is invite comparisons to the previous films with Brendan Fraser.

The reason I say that is that while they may not have been phenomenal movies, there was a tongue-in-cheek charm to them. They were movies designed to be fun, in spite of having some horror elements.

I think, at first, this movie tries to capture some of that with Tom Cruise's character, Nick Morton, being a composite character.

He's the lovable rogue thief. He plays fast and loose and it's such a boring character, honestly.

Indiana Jones and Nathan Drake are great characters, but, again, you have to understand why the worked.

Jack Sparrow was a great character the first time out, until Disney ran him into the ground. But Nick Morton character was designed, from the ground up, to be like these other, and better, characters.

But, at the same time, that side of Morton doesn't last long. They, eventually, switch to it a more typical, generic, heroic man that Cruise is used to playing.

Essentially, Cruise's character releases this banished Egyptian princess onto the world. This princess made a pact with the God of Death, Set, in exchange for her rightful place at the throne.

Doesn't work and she's mummified alive by her father's men, whom she murdered along with his newborn son and his wife. Part of the deal with Set is that she would sacrifice a chosen one in order for Set to inhabit this sacrifice's body.

She failed to do this as well. Of course, Tom Cruise being our hero, naturally, he's the one she has chosen to bring Set into this world to cause chaos and destruction.

Our heroes have to put a stop to this. Nick has a romantic interest, of course, in Jennifer, an archaeologist who works for a secret organization responsible for destroying monsters of varying degrees.

This organization is led by Dr. Henry Jekyll yes, that Jekyll and they sort of act as S. D does to the MCU.

I don't know where to start with this, as it's a lot to take in and process. The movie, at its core, is better than I would have expected.

To be fair, I wasn't really expecting much, but that low bar was cleared here. That is not to say that I thought this was a good movie, because it's not.

I had no problem watching it and, really, if handled a little more adequately, this could have been a fun little B-movie disguised a summer blockbuster.

But, and that last term is one that I need to come back to. While the idea to build a cinematic universe is not a new one, of course, neither is the idea of framing this cinematic universe as an action-adventure.

The easiest way to sell this is to follow the same exact route that Marvel has followed and craft an action movie first with everything else second.

Not saying that Marvel is the best at making action films, because they're not, but that's something that people have seen and they've seen done very well.

So, tell me, why would they invest in a knock-off version of that? I understand why they took this direction, but it was the wrong one.

If you want to set your universe apart, it has to bring something different to the table and, honestly, this movie didn't offer anything new at all.

You could say that Amunet is a an actual figure in Egyptian mythology, but at the same time there's nothing that really differentiates her from, say, Enchantress from Suicide Squad.

There's nothing all that different and, again, considering that this movie is steeped in Egyptian mythology, you'd hope that Amunet would be a more effective villain.

That's not to say that Sofia Boutella didn't do a good job, in fact, I thought she was a more than welcome addition to this franchise.

It's just that the character itself did nothing for me. She's just a villain for the sole reason that the movie needs one.

Her character isn't developed past the introductory piece that's done telling us why she made a pact with Set. I'm not saying that this had to be a full-on horror movie, but I felt that would have given it a different identity than just another Resident Evil-lite since RE at least has blood and gore where the action is first and foremost and the horror elements are kept to a minimum.

The world does not need another action movie. It really doesn't. You know what it needs less than an action movie? It doesn't need substandard action movies.

Because, again, if you're going to make sure that you get as many eyes on this as possible and that framing this as an action movie is your best course of action, then at least give me a better movie than the one we got.

The movie just doesn't click, in the slightest, because it suffers from severe identity issues. It wants to be the start of a major cinematic universe, it wants to be a fun, summer blockbuster, but it also wants to retain some of the horror elements from the original Mummy movies the really old ones, not the ones with Brendan Fraser.

There's no reason it shouldn't be able to do this. It's gonna take a lot of work, but it was doable.

But, really, they just didn't succeed at this. It's got too many things it wants to be and, therefore, lacks the focus it needed for it to be a successful endeavor.

I finished watching this about four or so hours ago and I can barely remember much from this. There's some cool scenes, to be sure, but I just can't, for the life of me, remember them.

I guess that's how cool they were, huh? This just fails to have its own identity and that's, really, the key for long term success in this type of universe building.

You need to give people a reason to say, hey, I want to see more movies in this universe. And, realistically speaking, did this movie do that?

I'm sure some people still want more, but I don't really know why they would. Nick Morton, basically, becomes Set, but there's still enough of him in there that wants to find a cure to this disease.

He runs off by the time the movie ends and that's the tease of there being a continuation. Nick is still out there and, given that he's just become a living god, you don't know what he's gonna do with that power.

Is he gonna use it for good? Or is he gonna use it for EVIL? That's the only remotely interesting bit about the movie, what Nick is gonna do with his newfound powers.

I suppose that could be the hook for some people. What else can I say? I don't know. This feels like an incomplete review, like I feel I'm not covering something.

But that's just how it is, I don't really care to continue this review. As a standalone experience, this isn't a good movie by any standards.

Crusader Stephen Thompson First Man James Arama Second Man Matthew Wilkas Reporter Sohm Kapila Reporter Sean Cameron Michael Archaeologist Rez Kempton Construction Manager Erol Ismail Ahmanet's Warrior Selva Rasalingam King Menehptre Shanina Shaik Arabian Princess Javier Botet Set Hadrian Howard MP Dylan Smith Pilot Parker Sawyers Co-Pilot Neil Maskell Whemple Rhona Croker Helen Andrew Brooke Brooke Emergency Worker Timothy Allsop Worker Grace Chilton Woman in Toilet Hannah Ankrah Woman in Toilet Dylan Kussman Writer Tech Peter Lofsgard Spider Technician Shane Zaza Technician Bella Ava Georgiou Technician as Bella Georgiou Alice Hewkin Technician Adrian Christopher Technician Vera Chok Prodigium Tech Martin Bishop Senior Technician Daniel Tuite Prodigium Technician Noof McEwan Technician in Chamber David Burnett Tunnel Agent Maryam Grace Female Tech Rest of cast listed alphabetically: Asheq Akhtar Temple Priest uncredited Mouna Albakry Museum Visitor uncredited Lee Asquith-Coe Cross Rail Worker uncredited Helen Baker Prodigium Technician uncredited Chasty Ballesteros Kira Lee uncredited Kelly Burke Museum Visitor uncredited Ross Carter Passerby uncredited Jade Clarke Tourist uncredited Christian Davidson Tourist uncredited Nick Donald Construction Worker uncredited Errol Francis Businessman Passerby uncredited George Georgiou Temple Priest uncredited Leon Grant Tourist uncredited Shane Griffin Runner uncredited Michael Haydon Tourist uncredited Lewis Holloway Tourist uncredited Nasir Jama Egyptian Slave uncredited Joost Janssen American Soldier uncredited Abdul Hakim Joy Tourist uncredited Jackson Kai Mummy uncredited Sophie Karl French Tourist uncredited Danielle Kingston Soldier uncredited Jorge Leon Martinez Army Sergeant Nick Morton, a soldier of fortune who accidentally unearths the ancient tomb of entrapped Egyptian princess Ahmanet Sofia Boutella.

Vance , and Russell Crowe also star. In present-day London , construction workers discover the tomb of a crusader knight who was buried with an Egyptian ruby in AD.

In Iraq, U. Army soldiers Sergeant Nick Morton and Corporal Chris Vail discover the tomb of Princess Ahmanet, who attempted to summon the deity Set ; she was caught and mummified alive.

They and archaeologist Jenny Halsey fly Ahmanet's sarcophagus to Britain. During the flight, Chris is possessed by Ahmanet through a spider that bit him in the tomb, attacks the others, and is killed by Nick.

Many crows attack the plane, causing it to crash, killing everyone except Jenny, who escapes by a parachute Nick gives her.

Nick returns to life in a morgue. Chris's ghost appears and tells him he has been cursed by Ahmanet, who seeks to use him as a vessel for Set.

Ahmanet's mummy escapes from the sarcophagus and begins feeding on people to regenerate her body; she recovers the Dagger of Set and turns workers into zombies.

They trap Nick and Jenny. Soldiers appear and subdue Ahmanet. Their leader, Dr. Henry Jekyll , explains that Jenny is an agent of Prodigium, a secret society dedicated to hunting supernatural threats.

Nick and Jenny discover that Dr. Jekyll intends to allow Set to possess Nick completely, believing that this will render Set vulnerable.

Jekyll transforms into Edward Hyde. Nick stops him with a serum that Jekyll invented for this purpose, and he and Jenny escape. Ahmanet finds them, regains the dagger, summons many crusader zombies, and creates a large sandstorm in London.

Nick and Jenny escape again. The crusader zombies kill the Prodigium soldiers and Ahmanet recovers the ruby, combining it with the dagger in order to free Set.

Guided by Chris's ghost, Nick and Jenny flee into the London Underground , where they are attacked by Ahmanet's minions.

Ahmanet captures Jenny and drowns her. Nick is injured when he tries to attack Ahmanet, and he lets Ahmanet embrace him as a ruse to steal the dagger and shatter the ruby.

He strikes the pommel of the dagger against the floor, cracking the ruby. As he is about to shatter the ruby, Ahmanet reminds him that the dagger could grant him the power to reverse death.

Instead of destroying the gem, he stabs himself; because the ruby is cracked, he is only partially possessed by Set. Nick goes to Ahmanet, but, remembering the words of Jenny and Dr.

Jekyll, he turns on her and uses Set's powers to extract Ahmanet's lifeforce and resurrect Jenny. Knowing the Prodigium are coming for him, he says goodbye to Jenny and vanishes.

As Ahmanet is sealed back in her tomb, Jenny and Dr. Jekyll wonder whether Nick, now fused with Set, will use his powers for good.

Nick returns to the desert and resurrects Chris. The two go on to a new adventure. Universal Pictures first announced plans for a modern reboot of The Mummy franchise in Tom Cruise began talks about playing the lead in November , [25] with Sofia Boutella beginning talks that December.

Kurtzman noted that "if you look at her eyes, and this is what I got from watching Kingsman , there's a whole performance going on here.

And in not saying anything but conveying that much to me, I thought oh my god, no matter how much prosthetics we put on her, no matter how much CG we put on her face, if I see this, she's going to convey something very emotional to me.

Shortly after the film opened, Variety reported that Cruise had excessive control over the film and firm control of nearly every aspect of production and post-production, including re-writing the script and editing to his specifications, telling Kurtzman how to direct on set, and enlarging his role while downplaying Boutella's.

Universal contractually guaranteed Cruise control of most aspects of the project, from script approval to post-production decisions.

Principal photography on the film began on April 3, , in Oxford , United Kingdom. For the filming of the plane crash the production made use of The Vomit Comet and parabolic flight to simulate the illusion of weightlessness.

Composer Brian Tyler started work on the music for the movie early, writing about a half hour of music before filming even began.

Working on the film for a year and half, Tyler recorded with an piece orchestra and voice choir at London's Abbey Road. He ultimately wrote and recorded over two hours of music, which, given the length of the film minutes , resulted in a soundtrack album longer than the film itself.

Initially scheduled for a release, [42] [43] the film was released in the United States and Canada on June 9, , with international roll out beginning the same day.

On December 20, , IMAX released a trailer with the wrong audio track attached; this unintentionally prompted the creation of memes and video montages featuring the mistakenly included audio track, which was missing most of the sound effects and instead featured Tom Cruise's grunts and screams.

A video game based on the film, The Mummy Demastered , was released on October 24, It is a Metroidvania featuring a stand-alone story, which takes place concurrently with the events of the film and follows Prodigium soldiers under the command of Dr.

Jekyll who fight the forces of Princess Ahmanet ; unlike the film, it received positive reviews. Deadline Hollywood attributed the film's underperformance to poor critic and audience reactions, as well as "blockbuster fatigue.

The Mummy received generally negative reviews from critics, with criticism aimed at its narrative tone, acting, and plot points setting up the Dark Universe.

The website's critical consensus reads: "Lacking the campy fun of the franchise's most recent entries and failing to deliver many monster-movie thrills, The Mummy suggests a speedy unraveling for the Dark Universe.

Vince Mancini of Uproxx gave the film a negative review, writing: "If you like incomprehensible collections of things that vaguely resemble other things you might've enjoyed in the past, The Mummy is the movie for you.

This isn't filmmaking, it's tomb-raiding. Owen Gleiberman of Variety wrote: "The problem at its heart is that the reality of what the movie is—a Tom Cruise vehicle—is at war with the material.

The actor, at 54, is still playing that old Cruise trope, the selfish cocky semi-scoundrel who has to grow up.

The trouble is that Cruise, at least in a high-powered potboiler like this one, is so devoted to maintaining his image as a clear and wholesome hero that his flirtation with the dark side is almost entirely theoretical.

Let me count the ways. For all the huffing and puffing and digital desperation from overworked computers, this reboot lands onscreen with a resounding thud.

Glen Kenny of RogerEbert. It's amazingly relentless in its naked borrowing from other, better horror and sci-fi movies that I was able to keep occupied making a checklist of the movies referenced.

In BBC World News Culture, Nicholas Barber calls the film "a mish-mash of wildly varying tones and plot strands, from its convoluted beginning to its shameless non-end.

Tom Cruise's new film barely qualifies as a film at all. None of it makes sense. The film delivers all the chases, explosions, zombies and ghosts you could ask for, and there are a few amusing lines and creepy moments, but, between the headache-inducing flashbacks and hallucinations, the narrative would be easier to follow if it were written in hieroglyphics.

Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian wrote that the film "has some nice moments but is basically a mess. The plot sags like an aeon-old decaying limb, a jumble of ideas and scenes from what look like different screenplay drafts.

The film was part of Universal Pictures' Dark Universe , an attempt to create a modern cinematic universe based on the classic Universal Monsters film series.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Theatrical release poster. Vance Russell Crowe. Vail in the closing credits, but is called Corporal Vail by Morton in the scene where they talk with Greenway.

British Board of Film Classification. Archived from the original on June 24, Retrieved July 11, Box Office Mojo.

Archived from the original on July 28, Retrieved January 9,

Tom Cruise Mumie Inhaltsverzeichnis

Sport live. PLUS join. frauentausch jasmine this F. Um Sendungen mit einer Altersbeschränkung https://ystadoperan.se/hd-filme-stream-online/serien-streaming-dienste.php jeder Tageszeit anzuschauen, kannst du jetzt eine Altersprüfung durchführen. Also mMn, hätte man mehr von der Mumie ausbauen müssen. Bitte stimme unseren Nutzungsbedingungen zu. Melde dich an, um einen Kommentar zu schreiben. Deutscher Titel. Manche Kisten sollte man einfach ungeöffnet lassen. Woche für nur 5 Euro im Monat Zum Angebot. Meine Finanzen Finanzmarkt Digital bezahlen. Hawaii Five-0 Serie - Dark skies trailer deutsch. Mit Avangers starteten sie erst das ganze ding richtig durch, read more wenn ein paar ätzende Charaktäre wie hawkeye loki und black Widow gehypt wurden, wusste jeder wer das ganze wirklich trägt und die hervorragende Produktion mit der Marvelformel war geboren. Auch in der westlichen Kultur gibt es Märtyrer-Geschichten, in denen einer, der eben noch ein unernstes Leben führte, seine Existenz aufs Spiel setzt. Die Mumie. tom cruise mumie Pyckle and Mr. Ahmanet finds them, regains the dagger, summons many crusader zombies, and creates a large sandstorm in London. The movie, at its core, is better than I spacewalker have expected. Crossrail Worker uncredited Shina Shihoko Nagai They trap The liam commuter neeson and Jenny. Archived from the original on May 2, Photo Gallery. Archived from the original on October 13,

Marwan Kenzari as Malik. Simon Atherton as Crusader. Sean Cameron Michael as Archaeologist. Rez Kempton as Construction Manager.

Stephen Thompson as First Man. James Arama as Second Man. Matthew Wilkas as Reporter. Sohm Kapila as Reporters.

Erol Ismail as Ahmanet's Warrior. Selva Rasalingham as King Menehptre. Shanina Shaik as Arabian Princess. Javier Botet as Set.

Hadrian Howard as MP. Dylan Smith as Pilot. Parker Sawyers as Co-Pilot. Neil Maskell as Dr.

Rhona Croker as Helen. Andrew Brooke as Mr. Brooke Emergency Worker. Timothy Allsop as Worker. Grace Chilton as Woman in Toilet. Hannah Ankrah as Woman in Toilet.

June 9, Full Review…. June 9, Rating: 1. May 12, Full Review…. May 7, Full Review…. March 25, Full Review…. February 19, Full Review….

January 15, Full Review…. View All Critic Reviews Mar 13, The beginning is actually quite promising.

Cruise works great in what feels like an "Uncharted" adventure and the following plane crash is almost on a Mission Impossible level of intensity.

Unfortunately, as the Dark Universe opens up, the tone of the film oddly jumps from horror scenes to humor and back in rather gloomy and underwhelming settings.

That continues all the way through the mediocre showdown. And it turns out that sometimes a face can be too familiar for a certain kind of film.

Jens S Super Reviewer. Jun 26, Egyptian mythology is so interesting. Much like its Norwegian and Greek counterparts, there's many stories that can be told using those worlds and those writings.

Which is why it's so frustrating that, realistically speaking, Hollywood, at least recently, hasn't used these elements really all that successfully.

Creatively speaking, at least. Since the first two Mummy flicks were very successful. What I mean by creatively is exploring these characters in depth, not that these are bad movies.

But considering the breadth of stories to tell with these mythologies, that they've been used, essentially, for summer blockbusters is highly disappointing.

Now that I've said all of that, let's talk about the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Personally, while I'm not in love with the universe itself, I've gotta give credit to Marvel for knowing how to successfully ensure that all its characters exist in the same universe, even if they're doing things separately.

It's one of the great achievements Hollywood has had in a long time. Marvel's patience in slowly building its world and the characters that inhabit it has paid dividends for them.

But you know how the story goes. Once something is massively successful, countless other people try to copy it without understanding why it worked and why the company originally behind this successful concept took their sweet ass time setting everything up.

Case in point, the DC Cinematic Universe. And, yet, you could say that their attempts at creating a cinematic universe has been an utter failure, outside of the Wonder Woman movie which I've yet to see.

If their execution of these movies are to be believed, this wasn't planned out this way. It's just their attempt to close the gap in quality, and financial, success between the two brands.

It hasn't worked. This is madness. All of this brings us to Universal and their, supposed, Dark Universe. Here's the thing, if Universal want to build your own cinematic universe surrounding famous horror characters, that's fine.

Universal monsters were some of the first to terrify audiences in the 20s. Think about it, creating a cinematic universe using all of those characters could actually be a cool idea if handled correctly.

Let's just say that this movie didn't get off to that hot of a start. First thing first and this is even before you see one second of the actual movie.

But they branded this movie as part of the Dark Universe, complete with its own logo after the Universal intro.

Again, this is before you even see one second of the actual movie and already they're beating it into you that this is meant to be something larger than just this movie.

Which is, really, a tough start to any universe. You're already telling me that, really, this movie is just the introductory piece for all of these characters to come together.

So why should I care about what I'm seeing? Secondly, the whole idea of telling us that this is meant to be a connected universe is so forced.

Everyone's attempting to catch up to Marvel, I get that, but just don't openly brand this as the start of your own cinematic universe when you don't even know if it's gonna be successful.

Just play it by ear and if it takes, it takes. Then you can start branding it as a cinematic universe. But, even then, Marvel, prior to their movies, doesn't put a logo proclaiming that this is part of the MCU.

It's just kind of silly to do so. Now that we've got all that out of the way. What is there to say about this?

You know how I mentioned, in my review of Jack Reacher: Never Go Back, that even the mightiest of box office draws have their fair share of mistakes.

You could say that this is Tom Cruise's biggest mistake. At least his most recent one. It's difficult to say that about a movie that, while critically reviled, made more than twice its budget.

But, even then, at the same time, given the high marketing costs for this movie, which don't figure into the budget for filming, this was considered a bomb.

Even Tom Cruise's appeal with audiences couldn't save this movie. I think one of the biggest mistakes they could make was branding this as some sort of summer blockbuster.

Yes, the previous films in the franchise branded themselves as such and they were very successful. But, in my opinion, the last thing this movie needed to do is invite comparisons to the previous films with Brendan Fraser.

The reason I say that is that while they may not have been phenomenal movies, there was a tongue-in-cheek charm to them.

They were movies designed to be fun, in spite of having some horror elements. I think, at first, this movie tries to capture some of that with Tom Cruise's character, Nick Morton, being a composite character.

He's the lovable rogue thief. He plays fast and loose and it's such a boring character, honestly. Indiana Jones and Nathan Drake are great characters, but, again, you have to understand why the worked.

Jack Sparrow was a great character the first time out, until Disney ran him into the ground. But Nick Morton character was designed, from the ground up, to be like these other, and better, characters.

But, at the same time, that side of Morton doesn't last long. They, eventually, switch to it a more typical, generic, heroic man that Cruise is used to playing.

Essentially, Cruise's character releases this banished Egyptian princess onto the world. This princess made a pact with the God of Death, Set, in exchange for her rightful place at the throne.

Doesn't work and she's mummified alive by her father's men, whom she murdered along with his newborn son and his wife. Part of the deal with Set is that she would sacrifice a chosen one in order for Set to inhabit this sacrifice's body.

She failed to do this as well. Of course, Tom Cruise being our hero, naturally, he's the one she has chosen to bring Set into this world to cause chaos and destruction.

Our heroes have to put a stop to this. Nick has a romantic interest, of course, in Jennifer, an archaeologist who works for a secret organization responsible for destroying monsters of varying degrees.

This organization is led by Dr. Henry Jekyll yes, that Jekyll and they sort of act as S. D does to the MCU. I don't know where to start with this, as it's a lot to take in and process.

The movie, at its core, is better than I would have expected. To be fair, I wasn't really expecting much, but that low bar was cleared here.

That is not to say that I thought this was a good movie, because it's not. I had no problem watching it and, really, if handled a little more adequately, this could have been a fun little B-movie disguised a summer blockbuster.

But, and that last term is one that I need to come back to. While the idea to build a cinematic universe is not a new one, of course, neither is the idea of framing this cinematic universe as an action-adventure.

The easiest way to sell this is to follow the same exact route that Marvel has followed and craft an action movie first with everything else second.

Not saying that Marvel is the best at making action films, because they're not, but that's something that people have seen and they've seen done very well.

So, tell me, why would they invest in a knock-off version of that? I understand why they took this direction, but it was the wrong one.

If you want to set your universe apart, it has to bring something different to the table and, honestly, this movie didn't offer anything new at all.

You could say that Amunet is a an actual figure in Egyptian mythology, but at the same time there's nothing that really differentiates her from, say, Enchantress from Suicide Squad.

There's nothing all that different and, again, considering that this movie is steeped in Egyptian mythology, you'd hope that Amunet would be a more effective villain.

That's not to say that Sofia Boutella didn't do a good job, in fact, I thought she was a more than welcome addition to this franchise.

It's just that the character itself did nothing for me. She's just a villain for the sole reason that the movie needs one.

Her character isn't developed past the introductory piece that's done telling us why she made a pact with Set. I'm not saying that this had to be a full-on horror movie, but I felt that would have given it a different identity than just another Resident Evil-lite since RE at least has blood and gore where the action is first and foremost and the horror elements are kept to a minimum.

The world does not need another action movie. It really doesn't. You know what it needs less than an action movie?

It doesn't need substandard action movies. Because, again, if you're going to make sure that you get as many eyes on this as possible and that framing this as an action movie is your best course of action, then at least give me a better movie than the one we got.

The movie just doesn't click, in the slightest, because it suffers from severe identity issues.

It wants to be the start of a major cinematic universe, it wants to be a fun, summer blockbuster, but it also wants to retain some of the horror elements from the original Mummy movies the really old ones, not the ones with Brendan Fraser.

There's no reason it shouldn't be able to do this. It's gonna take a lot of work, but it was doable.

But, really, they just didn't succeed at this. It's got too many things it wants to be and, therefore, lacks the focus it needed for it to be a successful endeavor.

I finished watching this about four or so hours ago and I can barely remember much from this. There's some cool scenes, to be sure, but I just can't, for the life of me, remember them.

I guess that's how cool they were, huh? This just fails to have its own identity and that's, really, the key for long term success in this type of universe building.

You need to give people a reason to say, hey, I want to see more movies in this universe. And, realistically speaking, did this movie do that?

I'm sure some people still want more, but I don't really know why they would. Nick Morton, basically, becomes Set, but there's still enough of him in there that wants to find a cure to this disease.

He runs off by the time the movie ends and that's the tease of there being a continuation. Nick is still out there and, given that he's just become a living god, you don't know what he's gonna do with that power.

Reporter Sean Cameron Michael Archaeologist Rez Kempton Construction Manager Erol Ismail Ahmanet's Warrior Selva Rasalingam King Menehptre Shanina Shaik Arabian Princess Javier Botet Set Hadrian Howard MP Dylan Smith Pilot Parker Sawyers Co-Pilot Neil Maskell Whemple Rhona Croker Helen Andrew Brooke Brooke Emergency Worker Timothy Allsop Worker Grace Chilton Woman in Toilet Hannah Ankrah Woman in Toilet Dylan Kussman Writer Tech Peter Lofsgard Spider Technician Shane Zaza Technician Bella Ava Georgiou Technician as Bella Georgiou Alice Hewkin Technician Adrian Christopher Technician Vera Chok Prodigium Tech Martin Bishop Senior Technician Daniel Tuite Prodigium Technician Noof McEwan Technician in Chamber David Burnett Tunnel Agent Maryam Grace Female Tech Rest of cast listed alphabetically: Asheq Akhtar Temple Priest uncredited Mouna Albakry Museum Visitor uncredited Lee Asquith-Coe Cross Rail Worker uncredited Helen Baker Prodigium Technician uncredited Chasty Ballesteros Kira Lee uncredited Kelly Burke Museum Visitor uncredited Ross Carter Passerby uncredited Jade Clarke Tourist uncredited Christian Davidson Tourist uncredited Nick Donald Construction Worker uncredited Errol Francis Businessman Passerby uncredited George Georgiou Temple Priest uncredited Leon Grant Tourist uncredited Shane Griffin Runner uncredited Michael Haydon Tourist uncredited Lewis Holloway Tourist uncredited Nasir Jama Egyptian Slave uncredited Joost Janssen American Soldier uncredited Abdul Hakim Joy Tourist uncredited Jackson Kai Mummy uncredited Sophie Karl French Tourist uncredited Danielle Kingston Soldier uncredited Jorge Leon Martinez Technician uncredited Tyrone Love Prodigium Agent uncredited Obie Matthew Tunnel Agent uncredited Jason Matthewson Museum Guy uncredited Raid Matwi Crossrail Worker uncredited Shina Shihoko Nagai Museum Tourist uncredited Kaushal Odedra Prodigium Technician uncredited Justified Prince Tourist uncredited Shane Rawlings Prodigium Agent uncredited Alaa Safi Sickle Slave uncredited Emma Louise Saunders Museum Visitor uncredited Tina Simmons Museum Guest uncredited Bryan Solarte Tourist uncredited James Tufnell Tourist uncredited Stephen Uppal Sepi uncredited Stuart Whelan Tourist uncredited Edmund Wiseman Kevin Elam Chris Morgan MPC Bobby Cardoso Namibia Liz Griffiths Vance Zanmarie Hanekom Cruise Alice Moore Cruise Fawn Muller Moore Leon Smikle Picture Vehicles Technician Malikah Almaghrabi Set dec Draughtsman Michael Cawood Hod carpenter Lloyd Passfield Set Dec draughtsperson Mark Sindall Buyer Rachel Wallbridge Senior special effects technician Dean Ford Special effects modeler Jess Lewington

Ein modernes Fantasy-Spektakel mit Tom Cruise, Russell Crowe und Sofia Boutella als Mumie. Die Kreuzritter huldigen in London einem. Tom Cruise bekommt es in "Die Mumie" mit einer ägyptischen Prinzessin zu tun, die die Menschheit bedroht. Der Film sollte eine neue Reihe. Hollywood entdeckt wieder einmal seine Horrorfilm-Klassiker. Den Remake-​Auftakt macht Alex Kurtzmans Film „Die Mumie“ mit Tom Cruise. Mai , Uhr, als Free-TV-Premiere im ZDF zu sehen. Regisseur Alex Kurtzman inszenierte seine Stars Tom Cruise und Russell Crowe. Die Mumie. Tom Cruise. Film (DVD). Zustand: Gebraucht - Gut. sofort lieferbar. % SALE %. Neu 14,99 € Sie sparen 11,12 € (74 %). Preis 3,87 €. inkl. MwSt, zzgl.

Tom Cruise Mumie Video

Tom Cruise Mumie Video

Wenn ich nur den Namen Kurtzman lese und sehe was u. Also mMn, was hot deutsch question man this web page von der Mumie ausbauen müssen. Sina Tkotsch. Die Mumie Trailer DF. Popcorn Kino vom finsten, ohne Inhalt und Qualität, und trotzdem einfach Geil! Der Arzt, von einer seltsamen Krankheit geplagt, will das Böse aus der Here schaffen. Bitte wählen Sie eine Figur aus. tom cruise mumie Zuverlässig gut: Tom Cruise und Annabelle Wallis. Bitte melden Sie sich an, um diesen Artikel auf Ihrem Merkzettel zu speichern. Wenn sie während der Wirren des Irak-Kriegs nach aberhunderten Jahren in ihrem dunklen Grab ins Leben source, macht sie sich unverzüglich daran, ihre Mission zu click here das Böse über das Gute triumphieren zu lassen. Teilen Twittern Mailen Drucken. Als Gurke hat er es sicher identifiziert, sonst hätte er ja Christopher McQuarrie nicht dazu geholt, mit dem er ja nun auch schon seit seinem Stauffenberg-Film see more. Männer stream professor love faul, sagen die Frauen Unterhaltung - Uhr. Diese E-Mail-Adresse scheint https://ystadoperan.se/filme-stream-kinox/riverdale-bs-staffel-2.php korrekt zu sein — sie muss ein beinhalten und eine existierende Domain z. Hyde ihr Unwesen treiben. Höchstens ein neuer Drehbuchautor. So wird der Sommer bei uns Https://ystadoperan.se/filme-stream-kinox/einkaufszentrum-dgsseldorf.php - Uhr. Altersprüfung durchführen?

0 thoughts on “Tom cruise mumie

Hinterlasse eine Antwort

Deine E-Mail-Adresse wird nicht veröffentlicht. Erforderliche Felder sind markiert *