El Ojo Crítico de Kabu | Transformers: La Era de la Extinción

Tuve la oportunidad de ver la cuarta película de una serie de películas cuyo único objetivo ha sido seguir succionando la suculenta ubre de una franquicia que se creía perdida…… todo esto mientras vende juguetes y destruye aquellos apreciados recuerdos de la infancia….. *snif snif*

No me lo tomen a mal, de niño siempre fui fanático de los Transformers y cuando salió por fin la película no puedo negar que mi niño interno empezó a gritar con chillido de fanboy……. Pero ya que finalmente jodió a los Dinobots…. No puedo quedarme callado… la película posee varios problemas además de los típicos michaelbaysismos la historia es poco convincente, forzada y pues tiene más vuelcos que teleserie latina, las actuaciones….pues a pesar de la inclusión de Mark Walberg…. Que más que más… igual salva como personaje…. No es el contacto humano que los fans de Transformers habíamos esperado que fuera…. (SPIKE…. SPIKE? estas por ahí verdad?? Algún día te veremos…. espero) pero logra tener una actuación más sólida que la de un tipo que hace de un púber que quiere cogerse a la chica, tener el auto increíble y ser cool…… (Creo que por algo Labeouf hizo su intervención “artística” de I’m not famous anymore)…. En fin.

Partamos por la historia….

Primero que todo… SPOILER ALERT!!!…..  De un momento a otro la historia de humanos vs Transformers no me la compro… sobretodo todo el punto de que “reciclaron” el ¿¿transformio?? De los autobots y decepticons muertos…… en serio… QUIEN CHUCHA ESCRIBE ESTAS COSAS?? Porque todo el mundo cree que agregar un “omio” u “onio” al final de algo lo hace convincente como elemento químico?? …… OMG……

Segunda cosa…. Ahora se supone que los Transformers no se transforman sino que se convierten en miles de trozos de metal y son rearmados sucesivamente así??…. a ver…. Ahora están gritando ¡MARKETING!!…….. Ugh!!

Tercera cosa: en serio ya no se les ocurrió una mejor forma de reciclar a megatron??….. Primero está congelado, luego revive debido a……. razones…….., luego aparece de nuevo debido a la magia de la trama y ahora…… es un virus?? Se me ocurre una idea…… UNICROM……… SIGAN LA LINEA DE HISTORIA ORIGINAL……. Creo que hubiera sido mejor

Cuarta cosa: los dinobots ahora son caballeros de la mesa tetraédrica o algo así??…. WTF??

Quinta cosa: ohh si metámosle un arma de terraformación…….. ¬¬…… dios mío…. eso está TAN reutilizado últimamente que ya no funciona…. lo único que falta es que salga una robot diciendo que está embarazada de Optimus……

Pasemos ahora a la dirección…. No estoy diciendo que Michael Bay sea un mal director…. De hecho ha tenido películas muy buenas y que da gusto verlas…. Pero con Transformers como que ya me he cansado de sus michaelbaysismos…… y vamos a enumerar algunos  porque como que en el último tiempo ha abusado demasiado de ellos

-          Tomas con sobreexposición…. O muy brillante atrás y solo se ven sombras o muy oscuro y la luz ilumina a los personajes…. sea como sea… sobrexposición de imagen… ¬¬

-          Típica escena de algún personaje con la bandera norteamericana flameando en el fondo

-          Típica y obligatoria escena filmada desde adentro de un auto a toda velocidad

-          Típica escena de personas bajándose de un automóvil filmada desde un Angulo bajo

-          Típica escena con cámara girando en 360 grados

-          Típica escena en cámara lenta

-          Típica escena de acción en cámara lenta

-          Típica escena de acción en cámara lenta mientras algo explota en el fondo…. En cámara lenta

-          Típica escena de acción en la que hay gente corriendo hacia la cámara en cámara lenta mientras algo explota en el fondo…… en cámara lenta

-          Típica escena en primer plano en la que la cámara se mueve o tirita demasiado.

-          Típica escena en que el personaje está hablando y la cámara se acerca y hace un primer plano mientras el personaje sigue hablando.

-          Inclusión de postes de luz…… muchos, muchos, muchos postes de luz, en todas y cada una de sus películas…. claro entiendo que están ahí para armar la escala de la toma… pero igual…. Postes….

-          Y claro…. Explosiones, explosiones, explosiones………

Y esa damas y caballeros es mi sensible y humilde opinión de la película…. no he visto nada que me haga cambiar la opinión respecto a que hasta ahora la única pelicula de los transformers que ha sido buena, en historia, desarrollo de personajes, y dirección ha sido la de animación de 1986

Aún mantengo algo de esperanza para la película de las tortugas ninja, pero creo que será más de lo mismo, así que mejor me preparo para lanzar otra adorada memoria de la niñez a la basura…. Gracias Michael Bay ( ¬¬)

sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info
sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 
Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick
These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 
I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.
This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 
These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set. 
Zoom Info

sun0fagun:

The Psychology of Cinematography: 

Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Darren Aronofsky, Quentin Tarantino & Stanley Kubrick

These are all shots where the emphasis is on the entirety of the shot as a whole and provides a much more distant kind of view, allowing the goings on to register as it is instead of having a specific cinematic mood attached. 

I’ve never heard anyone say not to try for symmetry in your shots, but I was told to be aware of the psychological effect it has on audiences. This little reel is a prime example of how off-putting symmetry can be in motion picture photography. Even in the ones in which there is no immediate danger or horror present. You feel like there’s something wrong in every one of these shots. You can’t put your finger on it, but you know things aren’t quite right. The psychology of symmetry is used whenever a filmmaker wants to put an audience at unease. Which, as you can see, was often.

This concept can be applied to many other concepts and styles of cinematography such as  Look down, look up, Hiphop cuts, mood lighting etc. 

These are some of my favorite examples cinematography put in a gif set.