Hercules Movie 2014 Review Trailer and Cast

Published: 2015-06-07 12:51 PM | Yesgulf

Hercules Movie 2014 Review-YesGulf

Name:                            Hercules

Genre:                            Action, Adventure

Language:                     English

Date of Release:         25 July 2014 (USA)

Storyline:                     

Having endured his legendary twelve labors, Hercules, the Greek demigod, has his life as a sword-for-hire tested when the King of Thrace and his daughter seek his aid in defeating a tyrannical warlord.

User Ratings:              6.2/10 Stars.

Stars and Cast:

  • Dwayne Johnson (Hercules)
  • Ian McShane (Amphiaraus)
  • John Hurt (Lord Cotys)
  • Rufus Sewell (Autolycus)
  • Aksel Hennie (Tydeus)
  • Ingrid Bolsø Berdal (Atalanta)
  • Reece Ritchie (Iolaus)
  • Joseph Fiennes (King Eurystheus)
  • Tobias Santelmann (Rhesus)
  • Peter Mullan (Sitacles)
  • Rebecca Ferguson (Ergenia)

Company Credits:

  • Paramount Pictures
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM)
  • Flynn Picture Company
  • Radical Studios

Director:                    

  • Brett Ratner

Writer:

  • Ryan Condal
  • Evan Spiliotopoulos
  • Steve Moore

Sound & Tracks:        

  • Flynn Picture Company

Technical Specifications:

Runtime:         98 min

Sound Mix:                

  • SDDS
  • Datasat
  • Dolby Digital
  • Dolby Atmos

Color:              Color

Aspect Ratio: 2.35: 1

Official Trailer:

Review:

It’s an amazingly staged, undeniably amusing, antiquated adventure movie that does something no different Hercules film has truly done before: it cuts the legendary child of Zeus down to human size (or as human as you can get while as of now being played by Dwayne Johnson). This version of “Hercules” begins off really well, letting us know of his stunning endeavors before tossing us into his recent situation and setting up his friends, who have gotten to be something of a family to him. Unfortunately this is the place, things begin to go downhill.

Dwayne Johnson does this stuff well – he looks great, has incredible physical presence and, actually when the part is a bit darker than normal, he stays extremely amiable. The supporting cast are all great – it was fascinating to see Rufus Sewell playing a goodie for once (sort of like a young Ian Mcshane despite the fact that Mcshane was also in the film, with all the best flashes of humour), and John Hurt gets to play both ends of the range, easygoing and scenery-chewing.

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