I remember when I was young, Godzilla was a hit. It was not one of the American movies, but of Japanese’. It was thrilling, spectacular and larger-than-life. I believe Gareth Edwards, the director must owe a lot to Roland Emmerich, the director of the Japanese Godzilla hit around 1998. Joe Brody starred by Bryan Cranston, the scientist who silently instincts about the danger under their feet. But it was ignored and led him named as the people’s insane scientist. If someone will reveal something about a Godzilla under our feet today, it would be alarming and would not be ignored if have proven. Scenes of ignoring scientist’s instincts were usually seen in monstrous or thriller-adventure stories.
In the movie, shaking underneath their feet was believed to be common earthquake until proved it was not. There was a beast under and he was right. The Godzilla, which was in the line of monstrous destruction activities was not shown as it is because of human courageous acts of human. Imagine, paratroopers landed on the zillas area for a rescue mission. How breathtaking the eyes, face and body movements the Godzilla brought was felt and terrifically heart-pumping, it will make you shout.
The cast Bryan Cranston, Ken Watanabe, David Strathairn, Aaron Johnson, Elizabeth Olsen, and Juliette Binoche were the fantastic role players that kept the audience like me catch a breath in every human-zilla encounters. They definitely made life to the story and movies like zilla-type needs action-adventurer characters like them. Their personalities differ that sometimes create conflicts but controllable. Watching this brought me back in my chair, holding tight my sister’s hand so tight and shout so loud as if Iam a child again. The genre was so perfect for an action-thriller-adventure. Godzilla is the upgraded Jap Godzilla and it is truly remarkable.