Watch on Disney+
Watch on Disney+
What are the must-sees on Disney+? Here are some suggestions.
Posted yesterday at 6:00 p.m.
In a very concrete way, Andor bears the brunt of the Galactic Empire’s oppression on individuals. Although it is a fiction, the parallels with our history and the reality of certain countries even today are obvious. The tense rhythm of the first four episodes seen by The Press is accented by the music of Nicholas Britell (Moonlight, Succession, Don’t look up). Visually, Andor is impressive with the realism of its environments. The places visited are numerous, vast and inhabited.
Hocus Pocus 2
Under the guidance of director Anne Fletcher (Proposal), just about everything has been taken further than in the original film, whether it’s the special effects, the intensity, the interest of the secondary characters, the reaction of the witches to all kinds of elements that we hold taken for granted in our time, as well as the strength of the bonds uniting the three sisters. Above all, the pleasure of finding the legendary witches is undeniable. The fiery Winifred (Bette Midler) with long teeth, the beautiful and giddy Sarah (Sarah Jessica Parker) as well as the faithful Mary (Kathy Najimy) with the crooked mouth have retained their charm. Even the friendly zombie Billy Butcherson (Doug Jones) is back. There is enough to satisfy fans of the franchise, while seducing a new generation.
Confession, here: I copiously hated the first episode of the bearas well as the second, which immerses us in the dirty kitchen of a messy restaurant in Chicago. It’s not watchable. I persevered and made it to the eighth and final episode, I was one of those people who sing the praises of the bear loudly. And why does this cacophonous and frantic series of eight half-hours captivate us so much? Because it makes us feel things. Urgency, tension, conflict, despair, anger, violence and grief.
To avoid giving birth to a flop with To restarthis first series since modern familySteve Levitan “worked super hard”. His efforts paid off. With this new comedy, the American author, director and producer hits a second home run in a row.
Created by Steven Rogers (Me Tonya, floats of hope), Mike resumes the formula of the show Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth in which the New Yorker traced the thread of his life in front of an audience. It all starts at the Majestic Theater, where Trevante Rhodes (Moonlight) announces on stage that he won’t lie. Very convincingly, with Tyson’s voice, facial expressions and attitude, the actor embodies the man of his last years, but also from his 18th birthday in scenes relating the past. Youngsters Ethan Barrett and BJ Minor play Tyson respectively during his difficult childhood and later adolescence, spent mostly in the company of his trainer and only father figure Cus D’Amato (excellent Harvey Keitel).
New in the Marvel Universe: She-Hulk: Lawyer which stars Regina, Saskatchewan-born actress Tatiana Maslany. Jennifer Walters (Maslany) has a brilliant career as a lawyer. While traveling with his cousin, Bruce Banner, aka Hulk (Mark Rufalo), however, things change when they are involved in an accident. And blood contamination will do the rest. The first episode sets the table well, humor as a bonus. In addition, Jennifer Walters who speaks directly to the camera, a little dead Poolmakes it even more enjoyable. Watch for Thursdays.
Director Angus MacLane’s passion for science fiction films is evident. This is reflected in the numerous references to the classics of the genre. There’s just enough technical detail to delight sci-fi buffs and plenty of humor, thanks in part to the friendly cat-robot Sox. But even though it offers high-quality entertainment, the animated film deftly sticks to a tried-and-true formula.
Only murders in the building
Difficult to tinker with a series as charming and sparkling asOnly murders in the building from Disney+. The second season does not disappoint, far from it. She adds the great Shirley MacLaine to her five-star cast, which includes two big names in humor: Steve Martin and Martin Short.
Some will say that this series is macabre. But she is oh so fascinating! A piece of Argentine history is presented in this miniseries based on Tomas Eloy Martinez’s book, Saint Evit. Eva Perón was significantly more popular than her husband, General Juan Perón. When he died on July 26, 1952, his body was embalmed by Dr. Pedro Ara, recognized for his expertise in the matter. Holy Avoidoffered on the Star component of Disney+, is anxiety-provoking at times, but hooks us. Listen in Spanish, with subtitles, to better capture the emotions of the characters.