If you could be everything everywhere all at once, would you? Or what if you were and didn’t even know it? Everything Everywhere All at Once was everything you could want in a movie and more.
Everything Everywhere All at Once is EVERYTHING
If you thought you knew what you were getting into going into Everything Everywhere All at Once, think again. Guaranteed, you were mistaken. Everything Everywhere All at Once is surprisingly not the film you expect in so many ways and better ways. Think Bruce Lee meets Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings and Doctor Strange in The Multiverse of Madness, with a few therapy sessions, all rolled into one.
Everything Everywhere All at Once is helping to heal generational trauma one watch at a time
Everything Everywhere All at Once is extremely relatable. There isn’t a family anywhere that’s can’t relate to dysfunction in some form or another—what family is perfect? Everyone has regrets, dysfunction, laundry—and, heck—taxes.
From mothers not wanting their daughters to grow up, daughters wishing their mothers would let them breathe, and spouses needing to relearn what it’s like to be a couple, there are so many relatable topics Everything Everywhere All at Once touches on in the film, including being gay in 2022 when you worry whether or not your very traditional family will accept you if you come out to them.
Everything Everywhere All at Once has sick choreography
The fight scenes in Everything Everywhere All at Once were fantastically choreographed. The use of slow motion to delineate between timelines was well implemented, but the award for the most creative use of 80s accessories goes to the FANNY PACK during the first fight scene. Not only was that fight scene perfectly choreographed and implemented, but it was so incredibly creative.
Anytime you can see Michelle Yeoh perform martial arts is a treat, in any film, and Everything Everywhere All at Once was no exception. Brilliant choreography is perfectly implemented to keep the audience wanting more.
About Everything Everywhere All at Once
An aging Chinese immigrant is swept up in an insane adventure, in which she alone can save the world by exploring other universes connecting with the lives she could have led.
When an interdimensional rupture unravels reality, an unlikely hero must channel her newfound powers to fight bizarre and bewildering dangers from the multiverse as the fate of the world hangs in the balance.
Directed by Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert, collectively known as Daniels, the film is a hilarious and big-hearted sci-fi action adventure about an exhausted Chinese American woman (Michelle Yeoh) who can’t seem to finish her taxes.
Rating: R, for some violence, sexual material, and language
Runtime: 139 mins.
Directors: Dan Kwan, Daniel Scheinert
Writers: Dan Kwan, Daniel Scheinert
Cast: Michelle Yeoh, Stephanie Hsu, Jamie Lee Curtis, Ke Huy Quan, Jenny Slate, Harry Shum Jr., James Hong
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