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(You could always fall back on Foz Meadows’ rejoinder that “Depiction isn’t endorsement, but it is perpetuation”, so long as you’re the kind of person who’s willing to believe that but never enslaved to it, every framing shot, every closeup, every throwaway glimpse of Frank Sinatra under glass is utterly gorgeous.But the art direction is also where I started to experience my first rumblings of discontent, because some of those elements seemed designed Here’s an example: Niander Wallace, the chief villain, is blind.His blindness is spookily photogenic— as are the silent floating microdrones which wirelessly port images to his brain (is it just me, or did those look for all the world like scaled-down versions of the alien spaceships from all of whom seem to have 20/20 vision.A pair of prosthetic eyes is somehow out of his budget?(To those who’d point out that, in fact, the old Nexus-era replicants sincerely desired be enslaved— that only the Gosling/Hoeks-era replicants were content with their lot— I’d say that’s kind of my point.A movie that starts with the intriguing premise of rebellion-proof replicants throws that premise away to rehash issues already explored in the original could have played with all these ideas and more— its thematic depth could have leapt beyond that of the original in the same way its visual design did.Douglas Adams explored more interesting territory in that two-minute vignette than does in its whole two hours and forty-five minutes.Denis Villeneuve has served up a pearl of a movie for us: glittering, opalescent, so smooth and slick you could grind it into a Hubble mirror.
In a statement, CBS reps said of Weatherly: “He is a valued part of the CBS family, and the immense charm and talent he brings to the screen as ‘very’ Special Agent Tony Di Nozzo has helped make ‘NCIS’ what it is today … Wallace chooses blindness for the sake of some cool close-ups?I’m also thinking of the dancing meshes of waterlight writhing across so many surfaces in his lair; dynamic, hypnotic, mesmerizing. Did Wallace buy off the building inspectors, or did they just not notice that his office design would let you kill someone by pushing them a half-meter to the left and tossing a live toaster in after them?As sheer I’d project them onto my own living room walls in an instant— but why the hell would Wallace floor so many of his workspaces with wading pools? By the time a silent horde of renegade replicants emerged from the radioactive darkness of the Las Vegas sewers (a rare misfire, more hokey than dramatic), my misgivings about eye candy started spilling over into the story itself.The secret of replicant procreation is of understandable interest to Wallace because it would allow him to boost his production rate; its revelation is dangerous to K’s boss for reasons that are somewhat less clear (it would “break the world”, in ways left unexplained).
Instead, screenwriters Fancher and Green chose to retread the same moralistic clichés of shows like (the vastly inferior) “Humans“.