When I called Peter Rabbit the "money-wasting, nihilistic sneaky man" of 2018, he was endlessly engaged in "unfriendly and brave defenses of cruelty and disenchantment." Did not mean as a compliment. However, in the case of peter rabbit 2 the runaway review, the subtitles of "runaway" were unnecessarily added in the United States, so the returning writer Will Gluck (Annie, Easy A) took it for granted and took it for granted, and all of the sequel. Seems to have doubled the fear of.

If Beatrix Potter was lying in her grave after the blasphemy of her first movie, her bunny story, and of course she was, I'm what her poor corpse is doing now I can't imagine. Now, this second movie begins with a brutal battle scene at the wedding of Bea (Rose Byrne: Irresistible, Mrs America) and Thomas (Domhnall Gleeson: Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker, The Little Stranger). .. A battle scene at a rural wedding in a children's movie? As we wonder, why does Bee marry Thomas, who has all the charisma of a moldy kitchen sponge and treats his beloved forest creature neighbor like a pest? Will the inevitable Peter Rabbit 3 be subtitled "divorce"?

That's not the only inner ring material. Bea expresses her concern that her understated storybook will turn into a "cheeky hipfest." Nigel has a series of tracking and various toy rides (basically well, most of the children's media are described). For some time, these ambitions were carried out by beloved creatures such as Peter's sisters Flopsy (Margot Robbie), Mopsy (Elizabeth Debicki), and Cottontail (no longer a daisy) in small coats and jackets. This is in contrast to the kindness of slapstick comedy. .. Ridley but Amy Horn). It may not be as old as the classic potter. Purists may be scared to see Tom kittens turn into a criminal life. But that's far from the ridiculous portrayal of a marketing group where Peter and his friends go to space.

It's the concept that Peter Rabbit 2 was able to find a measure of meaning that might surprise a person at its depth, and it's a decent message that should affect children and parents alike: that's it. The way you treat and care for someone as you grow up will eventually fit them into the corner. If you're portraying your child as a "bad seed," well, that's because there's no hope for something better for them, or there's no clear explanation for their behavior. You may understand it very well.

That's not a naive excuse, given that the film spends a very long time telling the audience to "trust but verify" the motives of the people they spend with. Perhaps it is seen by people. That they need that extra push to accept and love in life those who may be considered attributes of the character, not those who need love and care. Yes, congratulations if you were hoping that Peter Rabbit's movie would fill up with Terminator 2: Judgment Day and start shouting, "I'm not destined, but that's what we're doing." It might have sounded a little better from the creatures of James Corden's voice.