[Black Panther 2: Wakanda forever] Movie Review — People Who Are Afraid of Losing
[Black Panther 2: Long Live Waganda]— people who are afraid of losing
In the fourth phase of Marvel, [Black Panther 2] is considered a good performance; but it is just a little bit better.
What is more special is that the main problems of the optional [Black Widow], [Eternals], [Doctor Strange 2] or [Thor 4] in the previous series are that they did not create a convincing enough protagonist, in a sufficiently exciting way, handles events that are important or sympathetic to the audience;
[Black Panther 2], on the other hand, is more like putting in too many characters and story elements worth telling, causing the whole movie to lose its balance.
The story tells that after the unfortunate death of King T’challa, the “Black Panther”, due to illness, and the Kingdom of Wakanda is in a tragic fog, the world’s powers even begin to covet Wakanda’s vibranium, resources, and high-tech. At the same time, the United States detected a pan-metallic mine somewhere in the Atlantic Ocean and was about to mine it, but unexpectedly it was attacked by a mysterious underwater tribe.
Princess Shuri (Letitia Wright) and Queen Mother Ramada (Angela Besser), will there be a way out of the pain of losing T” Challa? Facing the threat of foreign powers and unknown civilizations, will they resolutely go to war to protect the kingdom?
Strong weak nationality
First of all, the most distinctive and eye-catching thing about [Black Panther 2] is the setting of the underwater civilization “Talocan”.
Continuing the concept of “Afrofuturism” of “Black Panther”, this sequel, director Ryan Coogler designed another hidden high-tech civilization, but not from Africa, but from Central America.