Ant-Man and the Wasp: the revenge of the sequel | Review


Published on Aug 10, 2018


The revenge of the nerds is a great little cult of 1984, a bulwark for the geek of the title, in the last years also thanks to the success of the cinecomic in film and tv, are the new cool. A claim their own right to be worthy to stand in the society. This is what amazingly is Ant-Man and the Wasp, sequel announced after the success, perhaps unexpected, of the first film to enter in Phase Three of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

If Iron Man 2 had set the foundation for what today, after 10 years, we celebrate as the Film Universe of Marvel, though Captain America: The Winter Soldier and Thor: The Dark World incastonavano the above universe on the one side of the tv, if Guardians of the Galaxy 2 slept a little too much on the laurels that had made the fortune of the first volume, Ant-Man and the Wasp is everything you could ask for in the sequel of the Marvel movies, self-deprecating and successful, and even more.

Ant-Man and the Wasp takes the protagonists of the first film and brings them into a new dimension. The size of the quantum, where Janet Van Dyme has been stuck for all these years, as we discovered at the end of the first film. Hank and Hope they want to find it, and it serves, in spite of themselves, the help of Scott. Everything is getting more and more micro – and macro in this sequel – including the scenes action, to which the director Peyton Reed and the stunts are made up our mind at the end of evolverle and make them even more eye-catching and exciting, with some found by wink. Almost like a level up, video game, and also the partnership between Scott and Hope to become the solos of the steps in all and for all. Now Scott can also become enormous, as already seen in Captain America: Civil War.

Spreads and evolves, even the family in the Ant-Man 2. If in the first film was a central and mirror the relationship between Scott and Cassie, of the one part and the one between Hank and Hope from the other by “the patriarchy” to “matriarchy” and in this second chapter explores the other half of the apple with the mother-daughter relationship, Janet-Hope. Janet has the face and the body no less than of the former Catwoman Michelle Pfeiffer. The relationship between Scott and Cassie, however, still remains central, and the two learn from one another, once again: she is not the girl cloying in danger, he is not the classic dad, and indeed continues to be adorably imperfect. Now Scott is under house arrest and has reached a certain stability with both the ex wife and the new companion (Judy Greer and Bobby Cannavale) both with colleagues (Michael Pena) as compared to the first film. The quiet will obviously be upset by the return of Hank and Hope and save the world... again. Even the villain of the film called Ghost (Hannah John-Kamen, in the comics, originally male) is the victim of a relationship father-daughter. Everything seems to lead always to this theme in the universe of the Ant-Man film. Each of the characters must learn to find their size... in all senses.

Ant-Man 2 is perfectly set with Avengers: Infinity War and the already mentioned Civil War. Is motivated and explained better what was only hinted at in the third team-up of Marvel comics and at the end of the story if it ties in. Now remain only Captain Marvel and Avengers 4 to close well, hopefully, the ranks of this Stage Three and move on to a, hopefully, even more surprising and satisfying Stage Four.

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