As a youngster (Max Charles), Peter is abandoned by his parents (Campbell Scott and Embeth Davidtz), who vanish without a trace and leave him in the care of his uncle Ben (Martin Sheen) and aunt May (Sally Field). Peter (Garfield, who is far too old to portray a teen) develops into a slightly awkward adolescent but is still lot cooler than Parker presumably ought to be; he skateboards and actually flirts (successfully) with his high school crush Gwen Stacy (Stone). He eventually comes upon his father’s old briefcase, which prompts him to look for Dr. Curt Connors (Rhys Ifans), a scientist who was formerly his father’s colleague.
Parker accidentally wanders into a facility that is conducting research on genetically enhanced spiders and gets bitten by one there, where Gwen and Connors both work for Oscorp. Naturally, he has spider-like abilities, and once his uncle is assassinated, he decides to battle criminals and get revenge. He has to contend with the police, led by Gwen’s father Captain Stacy (Denis Leary), as well as Dr. Connors’ alter ego, the genetically altered creature known as “The Lizard” (this is the first time the iconic Spider-Man enemy has appeared on screen).
While the film does explore many of the same narrative lines as the original Sam Raimi smash, it does so in greater depth. The original two “Spider-Man” movie contained a lot of character development and emotional drama, but this one manages to top them. Almost every high school nerd (past or present) can relate to Peter Parker on some level, and Garfield does a fantastic job portraying him.
Maguire was about the best Spider-Man they could have hired, but Garfield outperforms him in some way, largely due to his enthusiasm for the part (he claims to have sobbed on donning the outfit for the first time). Stone is a touch prettier and more endearing than Kirsten Dunst, and while some critics argue that she is a better performer than Dunst, it is unquestionably simpler to relate to Stone’s character than it is to Mary Jane’s. As usual, Sheen and Field are timeless, while Ifans creates a memorable, psychotic villain. Although the screenplay is more intelligent and complicated and Webb’s directing is amazingly appropriate, the performance is unquestionably a tiny bit better in this movie.
He’s just as talented as Sam Raimi as a filmmaker, but it’s refreshing to see a different approach to the show. In addition to all that has previously been done, there is undoubtedly enough new material to keep the movie engaging and exciting. It’s not THE DARK KNIGHT, but it is a better reboot movie than Christopher Nolan’s first Batman movie. I’d even go so far as to say it’s better than “BATMAN BEGINS.” You’ll be delighted if you’re a fan of the show or the protagonist (Spider-Man is my favorite superhero).
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Is the movie worthwhile?
Yes, especially this IMAX film. This increased the excitement of watching the action moments. Additionally, it employs a villain that wasn’t included in the other films, so at least that distinguishes it from them.
How is Amazing Spiderman unique?
In the ‘The Amazing Spider-Man’ movie, Andrew Garfield’s portrayal of Spider-Man goes into Peter Parker’s personal past and highlights his inner anguish, setting him apart from the earlier iterations. He stands out because of his desire to venture into shadowy areas.