Watchmen (2009)

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Titolo originale: Watchmen–>
Genere: Azione, Mystery, Fantascienza–>
Durata: 162–>
Nazione: USA–>

  • Zack Snyder

Scritto da:

  • David Hayter (sceneggiatura)
  • Alex Tse (sceneggiatura)
  • Dave Gibbons (graphic novel illustrator)
  • Alan Moore (graphic novel) uncredited)


  • Wesley Coller (co-produttore)
  • Herb Gains (produttore esecutivo – nel ruolo di Herbert W. Gains)
  • Lawrence Gordon (regista)
  • Lloyd Levin (regista)
  • Lorne Orleans (IMAX version )
  • Deborah Snyder (regista)
  • Thomas Tull (produttore esecutivo)


  • Tyler Bates

Trama del film:

In a gritty and alternate 1985 the glory days of costumed vigilantes have been brought to a close by a government crackdown, but after one of the masked veterans is brutally murdered an investigation into the killer is initiated. The reunited heroes set out to prevent their own destruction, but in doing so discover a deeper and far more diabolical plot. Written by evan murphy

"Watchmen" is set in an alternate 1985 America in which costumed superheroes are part of the fabric of everyday society, and the "Doomsday Clock" – which charts the USA's tension with the Soviet Union – is permanently set at five minutes to midnight. When one of his former colleagues is murdered, the washed up but no less determined masked vigilante Rorschach sets out to uncover a plot to kill and discredit all past and present superheroes. As he reconnects with his former crime-fighting legion – a ragtag group of retired superheroes, only one of whom has true powers – Rorschach glimpses a wide-ranging and disturbing conspiracy with links to their shared past and catastrophic consequences for the future. Their mission is to watch over humanity… but who is watching the Watchmen?" Written by T-Hen

A group of heroes, forced into retirement a decade before are called together once again to investigate the murder of one of their own. What they discover is an age-old conspiracy to change the balance of power in a world not different from our own. Written by Kent Sanderson

Watchmen is a story set in an alternative 1985, where the world is ticking closer to the brink of nuclear war, and a plot to eliminate a band of ex-crime fighters is instigated, but why? and by whom? It is up to two of those ex-crime fighters to investigate the plot that seems to go beyond the unthinkable. Written by Ruckwood



1 Comment


    budmassey ([email protected]) said

    February 24 2012 @ 12:01

    For over 25 years now, I have cited Blade Runner as my favorite movie
    of all time. After seeing Watchmen, I may have to reconsider.

    First, I'm glad I went to see the movie alone. I've heard so many
    comments focused on a blue dick, or the length of the movie, or some
    other such nonsense, that I'm sure watching it with someone would have
    been a constant barrage of commentary and complaint. And no, that's not
    Javier Bardem.

    Yes, the movie is long; nearly three hours. But, unlike the dreadfully
    insipid Titanic, at the end of this movie I wasn't asking for those
    three hours of my life back. And, as with all such movies, you must be
    able to look beyond the literal.

    Watchmen is iconic and iconoclastic, deconstructionist and revisionist,
    laden with allegory and allusion. Consider, for example, the character
    Ozymandias. I'm wondering how many people who viewed the film ever even
    heard of Percy Bysshe Shelley's poem by the same name. The character
    even quotes the poem on a plinth in his Antarctic lair. The allusion is
    amazing. Here's the full quote;

    And on the pedestal these words appear — "My name is Ozymandias, king
    of kings: Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair!" Nothing beside
    remains. Round the decay Of that colossal wreck, boundless and bare The
    lone and level sands stretch far away.'

    Clearly one must see the allusion to the work, in this case, of a
    superhero who hopes to leave mankind a lasting legacy, but realizes in
    the back of his mind that everything is eventually lost in time.
    Ozymandias was the first poem I ever examined from an expositional
    point of view, and I was blown away. The use of it in this movie is
    equally impactful.

    Then there is Dr. Manhattan, named, of course, for the Manhattan
    Project, which yielded the atomic bomb. His character is an allegory
    for God, and his relationship with man mirrors the apparent detachment
    with which God sees suffering in the world He created. The deity
    reference is reinforced often, and one thinks of Oppenheimer's citation
    of the Bhagavad-Gita, in which Vishnu takes on a godly form and says,
    "Now, I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds."

    In an expository scene in the second act, Dr. Manhattan has a sort of
    recollection of his life. His account is dizzyingly elliptical, since
    he does not see time as linear the way others do. This scene has the
    lyrical feel of my favorite piece of fiction, Alan Lightman's almost
    unbearably beautiful Einstein's Dreams, and the reference to Einstein
    cannot be ignored.

    But the real beauty of Watchmen is the moral diversity of its
    superheroes. Each is flawed in different ways, allowing us to inhabit
    different ethical perspectives, intellectually at least, and witness
    their consequences. Everything from Rorshach's refusal to compromise,
    which makes him a doomed fugitive, to the ultimate compromise
    envisioned by Ozymandias, who can dispassionately evaluate scenarios
    where millions of lives are sacrificed, calls into question our most
    cherished beliefs. Where does it leave you? Well, that's for you to

    From a purely entertainment perspective, Watchmen is stunning. The
    visuals are state of the art, and do not suffer from the sort of mental
    rejection I have for some movies that present too many special effects
    to swallow at once as reality. And Watchmen doesn't suffer from
    Hollywood's apparent fascination with camp in comic book movies. Camp
    works to some degree in Spiderman, since he's a somewhat humorous
    character to begin with. But the excess of camp rendered the Fantastic
    Four sequel unwatchable. Watchman proves that superheroes can use more
    subtle forms of humor, such as irony, without devolving into camp for
    cheap laughs.

    And the music, oh, the music. If you didn't grow up in the 60's and
    70's, you will surely miss some of the impact, but don't worry. Even a
    second hand recollection of such iconic tunes will suffice. I am
    reminded of the painfully awful Across the Universe, which couldn't
    even pull together a decent movie built around the greatest catalog in
    modern music. Watchmen does it in spades.

    I LOL'd, I cried. The people in the theatre applauded at the end. I
    vowed to wait 24 hours before writing a review to see if my euphoria
    passed. It hasn't.

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