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Marvel's Thor: Ragnarok
雷神索尔: 诸神黄昏

Format(s) Available
DIGITAL
3D
IMAX 3D
ATMOS
3D ATMOS
D-BOX
Opening Date
26 Oct 2017
Rating
PG13 Some Violence
些许暴力画面
Runtime
130 mins
Language
English with Chinese subtitles
Genre
Action, Adventure
Director
Taika Waititi
Cast
Tom Hiddleston, Idris Elba, Chris Hemsworth
Synopsis
In Marvel Studios’ “Thor: Ragnarok,” Thor is imprisoned on the other side of the universe without his mighty hammer and finds himself in a race against time to get back to Asgard to stop Ragnarok—the destruction of his homeworld and the end of Asgardian civilization—at the hands of an all-powerful new threat, the ruthless Hela. But first he must survive a deadly gladiatorial contest that pits him against his former ally and fellow Avenger—the Incredible Hulk!
Reviews
By Say Peng  26 Oct 2017
With Thor: Ragnarok, the third film in the Thor franchise and the 17th film (!) of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, New Zealander director of What We Do in the Shadows and Hunt for the Wilderpeople pedigree, Taika Waititi, rescues the Asgardian franchise from staleness.
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With Thor: Ragnarok, the third film in the Thor franchise and the 17th film (!) of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, New Zealander director of What We Do in the Shadows and Hunt for the Wilderpeople pedigree, Taika Waititi, rescues the Asgardian franchise from staleness.

Waititi is known for his brand of oddball irreverent humour and Thor: Ragnarok is such a viscerally enjoyable film because the film is unashamedly full of it. Serious dramatic “super-hero” moments are often undercut by silly slip-ups or unexpected accidents of life that are often excluded from Hollywood films as they do not advance the plot. In the opening scene, Thor, who has allowed himself to be captured by the fire demon Surtur, is wrapped in chains, dangling from the ceiling, as Surtur tries to intimidate him with threats that would sound eye-rollingly ridiculous if it was played straight. But Waititi mocks such cliche villain-speak by having the dangling Thor spin round and round, interrupting Surtur who repeatedly tries - and fails - to make his threat of Asgard’s ragnarok sound apocalytic. 

The film is consistently sustained by such self-mocking and self-deprecating humour that we are able to forgive, or simply just forget about, the admittedly predictable plot in which, once again, Thor and his band of brothers have to defeat a super-duper powerful villain in the form of Hela, the Goddess of Death (yes, she is called the Goddess of Death), Thor and Loki’s elder sister, played by Cate Blanchett, who would like to conquer Asgard and claim the throne in the wake of Odin’s death. We are simply having too much fun from one moment to the next. 
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