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Re: Don't say I never spoiled anything for you
Agree. Every good writer knows that a good story depends on plot, logic,
and characterization.Logic allows you to suspend disbelief. Star Wars had
all of these things and so did the first Indiana Jones. Jones 2 and 3
should have been created around the same characters. If the bad guy ( all
us fossil dealers to you folks ),survived into Jones 2 and 3,
together with Karen Allen, these films could have been vastly
improved.Godzilla, as you suggest, will probably be another Lost World and
good writing will be sacrificed for special effects and a shallow story
line. Of course, I'll see it anyway. A truely neat picture might be a
remake of the original Lost World ( Doyle) set in the 18th century and
faithful to the original story line.No movie/video game hybrid, just good
Stephen Faust email@example.com
On Mon, 18 May 1998, Larry Dunn wrote:
> From: Chris Campbell <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> >Remember, it's *Godzilla*. If you want depth and character development
> >in a Godzilla flick, you're . . . well, disturbed, really.
> Well, I guess I'm "disturbed" then!
> Look at it this way: in order to be entertaining a fantasy movie has to
> allow us to suspend our sense of disbelief.
> The Star Wars series is hilariously implausible but it draws you into
> its world and allow you to enjoy. Devlin and Emmerich's movies
> (Stargate, Independence Day) are so VERY dumb that you derive no
> satisfaction from them.
> Imagine the President of a demolished, embattled United States leading
> an air strike! It was hollow, foolish and left me feeling cheated. I
> suspect that Godzilla will do the same.
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