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Carter (2022) review – odd creative choices make this feel like a video game walkthrough

summary

“Okay” really is as good as carter gets caught in the middle of a whole lot of bad stuff.

There are no spoilers in this review of the South Korean Netflix film Carter (2022).

In the midst of a pandemic, Carter wakes up in a room with no idea who he is or how he got there. All he has is a device in the back of his head, an explosive in his mouth and a voice in his ear, but he must trust that voice if he is to survive the jackpot he is involved in.

carter just wasn’t good. There are some really bizarre creative decisions at play here that gave a film a really weird feel overall. It has its moments when it’s okay, but that’s really not enough to save the rest.

One of the questionable creative decisions mentioned above is the decision to make the whole movie look like it was shot in a single shot, which it clearly wasn’t. Honestly, I’m not sure what the effect was supposed to add to the viewing experience. The cuts weren’t edited nearly well enough to hide them and it was very distracting throughout the film.

The shameful thing about trying carter While looking like a massive single-shot recording, it really took away some of the film’s stronger elements. The melee sequences, for example, were choreographed pretty well, but because you got so little to see thanks to the way the film was edited, they were absolutely wasted. It has really massively outdone itself in this capacity.

As for the plot…I was about as confused as that carter as Carter himself was. For the vast majority of the film, I didn’t know what was really going on or who was on which side. I’m not sure if that frantic feeling of disorientation was intentional (I don’t think so), but with everything else that’s happening in the film, it was just too much to focus on and bang my head around.

The best way I can think of to describe the experience of watching carter is that it plays out in a way not too dissimilar to a major main mission in a video game that you’re smashing through for the first time. It will leave you unsure of where the way up is and what exactly might be next, but not in the sense that you’ll be sitting on the edge of your seat, eagerly awaiting more. His terrible stylistic choices make it a real challenge to get through and really waste his stronger aspects. In short, the word “disappointing” should more than cover it up.

What did you think of the South Korean Netflix film Carter (2022)? Comment below.

You can watch this film with a Netflix subscription.


https://readysteadycut.com/2022/08/05/review-carter-2022-netflix-south-korean-film/ Carter (2022) review – odd creative choices make this feel like a video game walkthrough

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