T2 Trainspotting 2017 (2017) Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: After 20 years abroad, Mark Renton returns to Scotland and reunites with his old friends Sick Boy, Spud, and Begbie. Runtime: 117 mins Release Date: 27 Jan 2017
I'm not sure what you wanted for this film, with the endless negative reviews.I'm sure Doyle works to sell movies and get the cult following like he has, the original Trainspotting was one of if not the best film of the 90's.What do you all want? A group of reckless teenagers taking heroin having loose sex and drinking? Go watch the original again.So we have Sickboy/Simon, who's doing a decent job of blackmailing folk, but from the original yeah that sounds about right.Spud, is still on heroin again sounds right, I read a review saying after a run he was off it, who said? Just <more>
never seen him take it...Begby, prison for 20 years sounds spot on, the break out was far fetched, but has happened in lesser programs.The interesting thing about Renton, is that he is clean, and throughout the film never gets back on the skag...For me it's the perfect progression for all of the main characters, put the nostalgia in and we have the perfect sequel, not as good as the first but pretty damn close. Before people criticize me for 10 ratings I don't hand em out regularly 3 so far 2 being Trainspotting and Pulp Fiction.Remember guys, you're not doing what you did 20 years ago.
Comes blazing right out of the gate non-stop (by dsalouk)
T2 Trainspotting is everything the original was, and more. From the kick-start, it comes out with an incredible soundtrack, perfectly synced to a number of perfectly created shots to bring life to an environment of wretchedness, lingering since the first. 20 years on, T2 follows the same characters and their lingering personalities, still dwelling on the past. Stuck in the grey drudgery of Edinburgh, the audience is invited to life in the pub, in the club, at home, with friends, past lovers, past hobbies. Only to be lead to new homes, new lovers, new hobbies, new ventures, and crazy <more>
escapades, all wonderfully providing nods to the original. Glorious are the days when the same cast and director come back to breath life into a seemingly ongoing project. Danny Boyle not only recreates the magic, but creates some truly inspiring scenes brought to a pinnacle point with the help of Ewan Mcgregor and Robert Carlyle. Carlyle's character is truly an intimidating figure, bent on revenge and chaos. He epitomizes the short fuse, ready to blow at a moment's touch.T2 Trainspotting is awe-inspiring, grungy, intriguing, and to a tone of constant excitement. Rather than focus on the themes of drug abuse, it diverts to betrayal, friendship, and all that goes with it. The film is a rare delight, guns blazing the whole way right up to the end.
Don't believe the critics...this is a masterpiece of a sequel (by Ntara-1)
I was thoroughly impressed with this sequel. It was exciting, surprising, and took some turns that no one could have predicted. I don't know what all these negative reviewers were expecting. Did you just want to see a bunch of mid-40s junkies all getting together to do the exact same thing they did when they were in their 20s? That would have been boring as shite. There is character growth and without spoiling anything in some places I would have never guessed. The movie almost had me in tears at certain moments. This was not just a reboot for the sake of getting some money from a <more>
successful movie. This was an honest to the original piece of artwork that anyone with an open mind who liked Trainspotting would enjoy thoroughly. Outstanding soundtrack, wide variety of emotions expressed, and best of all in my humble opinion the cinematography was out of this world phenomenal. Choose Trainspotting 2.
Masterful on its own merits, respectful to its predecessor. (by calmalley)
T2 is all you could hope a sequel can be. Independent and respectful to its predecessor while standing on its own merits as a great movie, art even, powerful maybe. 20 years on things have changed,mostly. It's funny,sad and mature above all else. Boyles directing is complemented with a great script and beautiful cinematography. On to the important aspects, the film plays cleverly With nostalgia without depending on it,giving the audience of the 1996 cult classic something to savor, while also standing independently as an entertaining and even inventive film. Performances are a solid as <more>
you'd expect, Robert Carlyle returns in a fantastic albeit expected performance as begbie. The film introduces the advancement in technology over the intervening years with inventive and clever special effects, however the original also boasted some amazing trick of the lens. Finally upon leaving the cinema one gets a feeling of bittersweet and sorrowful fulfillment, the characters we've come to know over the last 20 years hive us nearly two hours of nostalgia packed entertainment, yet one can't help but long for its energetic,frenetic and classic predecessor, no matter how good its sequel is, and it is.
I went into this film having seen the first but not remembering all of its events I would recommend re-watching before seeing this film , however the combination and recreation of scenes from the previous film help evoke the nostalgia which the characters possess. This film has excellent cinematography with inventive and creative shots, and precise editing that evokes whatever reaction it is going for to the maximum. Danny Boyle has exploited the medium of film perfectly with the visuals and audio combining to create a piece which really emotionally impacts you. It was funny, it was dark and <more>
it was a journey. It is not a film I can say that I enjoyed, however it is a film which I experienced, and would recommend to others who have strong stomachs .
It's just hard to think that 20 years and these people can just jump back in to it!! By far one of the best sequels to any film!!!
It's as if they never left (by gricey_sandgrounder)
Sequels long after its original is always risky business. Especially one that I did not think needed it. But director Danny Boyle is back with a follow-up to one of the most influential British films of all-time.I had only seen Trainspotting for the first time several years ago. I remember being quite impressed by it, despite me never going nuts for drug-related films. I was more interested by the style of film- making and well developed characters. It also contain one of the most distressing scenes I have seen in any film.21 years later, and now we see where the lads are now. I saw the <more>
trailer to see if it's going to be worth it, and I was surprised how good it looked. Some of the dialogue I was hearing sounded like we were instantly back in this mad environment. With the trailer doing plenty to get me intrigued, I had pretty solid hopes for a worth sequel.Amazingly, I felt it managed to all come together. For something that I'm sure Boyle holds very dearly to his heart, you would expect him to never go near this work again. Especially when he has never done a sequel before. But we are now here, and I think everyone did a grand job. I did not get the sense that the makers made this for an easy box office return. I felt it was there to be an actual follow-up to the events from 1996, which is fantastic to see. The tone is definitely being aimed at the people who grew up with the original. With that in mind, it will be interesting to see how it works to the generation that are of the age the cast were in the original, and see if it can relate to a broad age range.The gang are back, and all four of them were great in their performances. Honestly, it was like they had never left. Ewan McGregor holds the film well as Renton, has many strong moments and you can tell he is enjoying getting back in the saddle. Roberty Carlyle continues to be as hilarious as Begbie was back in the day. Ewen Bremner as Spud shines the most for me, was given great development and became such a pivotal part of this sequel. I was really surprised to see Johnny Lee Miller give a great performance, as it is only recently that he has got back into movie acting after being busy with a TV series.Another thing some sections of the audience like to see with sequels, is the level of nostalgia. The use of that and memory was cleverly done. It felt like it meant something, instead of just making us think "I'd rather be watching the original".I have only very minor negatives. There were moments that felt a bit scattered at times and did not feel that well connected to the main story.I was not expecting this to be so enjoyable. Boyle and his done have done a great job by keeping this a down-to-earth story and making feel like it deserves a second installment. I think what the films big strengths are, is what made the original so successful. The characters are still as memorable as ever, the writing is sharp and funny when needed, the visuals are engrossing and impactful, and the soundtrack is strong. They also managed to make the film worth seeing for people who haven't even seen the original, which was impressive to see.When you think about it, a lot of Danny Boyle's work is about friendship, and this one is no different. I will continue to be excited for his next project, after making what will probably one of the big surprises of 2017. What a start to the year!Rating: 8/10
A quite different vibe to part 1, and undeserved of the bad reviews (by mattjkav)
I was the key demographic for the first film when it was released. I somehow snuck into the theater a few years shy of being 18 and legal to see it, and it had the same effect on me that it did on so many. The slick production, now-iconic soundtrack, grimy aesthetic, grim humor - it hit me hard pun intended . Of course at that age, as gen-x cynical and world-weary as I thought myself, I was naive. Drugs were still novel, I was yet to see how dark and sad an actual addiction would look like. On some unconscious level I felt like I would live forever. A misplaced sense of my own intrinsic <more>
genius would allow me to balance an appreciation of the seedier, self destructive elements of the world with the actuality of my own inevitable personal success. As such, I walked out of Trainspotting 1 with a spring in my step. It was fun, fast, clever and a quick and temporary tour through some really ugly things. It was 'cool'. Sequels to iconic movies are dangerous, and there are many that I've avoided simply due to the knowledge that I'd rather not sully a great film's memory by adding to it a mediocre sequel. T2 was the same - I'd toyed with seeing it in the theater, but when that never eventuated, I was fairly unfazed. Tonight, feeling a little sleepless and lonely in my single room apartment, I stumbled upon a copy and thought 'why not?'. I knew that the reviews has oscillated between 'quite bad' to 'surprisingly good' but in a fit of downbeat nostalgia, I thought it might fit the bill. And it did.It wont be remembered with the reverence of the first film. I don't believe that Boyle made it under that assumption. It contains some great sequences, some similar if familiar visual effects, and a heap of well-integrated allusions to the earlier film. It doesn't have anything with the cut-through of the baby scene, the toilet scene, the original 'choose life' monologue. It is a more subdued, 'adult' and downbeat film. So - if you are a teenager who has recently seen the first film and are chasing the gut-punch intensity by watching the sequel, I can almost guarantee you'll fell let down. Conversely, if you've aged with the film, I suspect you'll find a good degree of resonance with the film. The genius of the film is how it manages to be a deeper, more emotional, more god forbid 'mature' take on life. At nearly-forty you probably don't party like you did in your 20's. Drugs are out, or few and far between. Meeting nubile 20 year olds is also out, or if not, feels seedy. You no longer find revolutionary new music weekly. IN fact, half of the songs on radio just alienate you. Despite the mixed blessings of this unforeseen middle -aged-ness you've found yourself shouldering, you are still a little haunted by what was, and what could have been. The wonderful moments of being young, the mistakes, the missed opportunities, the near-misses, the opportunities and betrayal. They don't leave you. If you can appreciate any of what I just wrote, you may like I do find T2 to be a very close second to T1. It's a real downer, but in a bittersweet way. Check it out.
Choose Trainspotting And my God, what a choice! (by dominic-brock)
It's not often I go to the cinema to watch a day-one screening, but my love of Irvine Welsh and the previous Trainspotting film meant I just could not resist.This film is a wonderful show of friendship and Begbie's psycho temper which encapsulates left over stories from the first book and large portions of 'Porno' the following book.I'm pleased to announce that all characters still have that beautiful chemistry featured in the original and work to provide scenes of pure comedy genius and others of emotion and absolute anger. The film really lives and breathes nostalgia of <more>
its predecessor, as well as showing how, even if we all change on the outside, we are still the same on the insides. We all make the same choices in life over and over.My only complaint with this film is that it didn't feel as slick as the first film. This is probably because of the vast improvements in cinematography which you'd expect considering there's an over 20 year age gap. Transitional shots mean you're waiting that little bit longer, but you are probably looking at some of the best views Scotland has to offer in that time.To sum up, I'd have to say this film is essential viewing for anybody who's seen the first film or read the books. There are so many references which you'll pick up on, leaving you with a wry and joyous smile throughout. For anyone else, you need to watch the original film first and understand Scottish for anyone reading not in the UK , but I assure you that this film will not disappoint. It's textbook Danny Boyle packed full of nostalgia