X-Men: L’inizio (2011)

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Titolo originale: X-Men: First Class–>
Genere: Azione, Avventura, Fantascienza–>
Durata: 132–>
Nazione: USA–>

  • Matthew Vaughn

Scritto da:

  • Ashley Miller (sceneggiatura – nel ruolo di Ashley Edward Miller)
  • Zack Stentz (sceneggiatura)
  • Jane Goldman (sceneggiatura)
  • Matthew Vaughn (sceneggiatura)
  • Sheldon Turner (storia)
  • Bryan Singer (storia)


  • Gregory Goodman (regista)
  • Simon Kinberg (regista)
  • Stan Lee (produttore esecutivo)
  • Josh McLaglen (produttore esecutivo)
  • Tarquin Pack (produttore esecutivo)
  • Lauren Shuler Donner (regista)
  • Bryan Singer (regista)


  • Henry Jackman

Trama del film:

Before Charles Xavier and Erik Lensherr took the names Professor X and Magneto, they were two young men discovering their powers for the first time. Before they were archenemies, they were closest of friends, working together, with other Mutants (some familiar, some new), to stop the greatest threat the world has ever known. In the process, a rift between them opened, which began the eternal war between Magneto's Brotherhood and Professor X's X-MEN. Written by Twentieth Century Fox

In 1944, in Poland, the boy Erik Lehnsherr unleashes his magnetic power when his mother is sent to a concentration camp. The evil Dr. Sebastian Shaw brings Erik to his office and kills his mother, increasing his abilities through anger. In New York, the wealthy Charles Xavier meets the mutant Raven and invites her to live in his manor. In 1962, the CIA agent Moira MacTaggert discovers the existence of mutants working with Shaw and the invites Professor Xavier to recruit mutants to work for the USA government. Xavier teams up with Raven, Erik and a group of young mutants. Sooner they learn that the evil Shaw has the intention of beginning a nuclear war to destroy the world and increase his power. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil



1 Comment


    the_rattlesnake25 said

    February 26 2012 @ 15:50

    Beginning with a crime-thriller and a fantasy film on his directorial
    résumé, it is safe to say that Matthew Vaughn may have already found
    his niche genre in the super-hero field despite only directing four
    films in seven years. His first super-hero project, 'Kick Ass,' opened
    in 2010 to solid critical acclaim and a finalized gross of three times
    the film's ordinary $30 million dollar budget. And after only two
    years, Vaughn returns with 'X-Men: First Class,' an origins story to
    accompany the Bryan Singer/Brett Ratner X-Men trilogy released between
    2000 and 2006. It's intelligent, enthralling, well-acted, stylishly
    directed, and most importantly by focusing heavily upon the
    relationship between the two central protagonists, it does not feel
    like a conventional super-hero film.

    Set within the political context of the Cuban Missile Crisis in the
    early 1960's, Charles Xavier (James McAvoy) is an up-and-coming
    Professor whose life is drastically altered when he is introduced to
    the other members of society who also share the same mutant gene as
    himself that supplies them with super-human abilities and traits. After
    stumbling upon the shape-shifting Raven (Jennifer Lawrence) within his
    mansion, the telepathic Xavier then encounters Erik Lehnsherr (Michael
    Fassbender), the son of Jewish parents who were murdered during the
    holocaust by the narcissistic former Nazi scientist, Sebastian Shaw
    (Kevin Bacon). Erik, who can manipulate all metal objects around
    himself, wants retribution and nothing more from Sebastian who is now a
    successful and evil underground figurehead who commands a team of
    mutants (Azazel, Emma Frost and Riptide) to do his bidding for him.
    But, once his plan for world domination is revealed, they find that it
    far exceeds the constraints of humanity, and Xavier, Erik and a rag-tag
    band of young, hide-away mutants (Havok, Beast, Darwin, Angel and
    Banshee) who were discovered by Charles, must combine their powers in
    one last attempt to stop Shaw from destroying the planet and humanity
    as a whole.

    Instantly where 'X-Men: First Class' works is in regards to its two
    central characters; Charles Xavier played by an incredibly affluently
    sounding James McAvoy and a rage-fuelled Erik Lehnsherr played by a
    stern-faced Michael Fassbender. Their instant on-screen chemistry
    provides the drive and ammunition for the plot to carry itself forward.
    Both characters have differing ideologies and their constant clashes
    due to this aspect allow the script to be brought to life. Instead of
    simply infusing their relationship with formulaic violent clashes,
    Vaughn has instead opted for more articulated verbal battles between
    the two characters regarding their stance within the society they are
    now becoming a part of. Xavier is an intellectual being who believes
    that humans will eventually be accepted within society as equals
    alongside humans, while Lenhsherr believes that mutants will always be
    hunted and unable to live peacefully side-by-side with the human race,
    his evidence for this resides in the anti-Semitism and hatred he
    received at the hands of the Nazi party during the holocaust. This
    heavy-set contradiction in ideologies allows their relationship to be
    imbued with pessimism, while they may be shown as friends and fighting
    together initially, fans of the comic books and films in general know
    this does eventually turn into a bitter rivalry and it's this
    development which drives the plot forward.

    Aside from the script, it would also be rude to not praise the
    action-sequences which take place within the confines of the 1960's
    X-Men universe. With a modest running time at two hours and ten
    minutes, there are more than a few well-choreographed action sequences
    that would adequately satisfy any of comic-book-to-film aficionado's
    wishing to see this film. Each character's power or ability is at some
    point represented in a destructive or defensive capacity, taking full
    advantage of the fact that while many super-hero movies tend to
    concentrate on the aesthetic nature of the artillery characters can be
    seen to withstand from governmental agencies or blindsided human
    opponents, here it is shown and constantly emphasized that human
    reaction would be futile due to the overwhelming power the mutants
    possess. These scenes also allow the less important characters to show
    their physical presence on-screen. For example, during the climactic
    fight sequence at the conclusion of the film, every mutant character
    that is identified to the audience is finally shown using their
    abilities to full capacity, most notably the henchmen of Shaw and the
    rag-tag team of Xavier and Lehnsherr. This therefore accounts slightly
    for the lack of depth that has been attempted in these secondary
    characters due to the time and story constraints.

    While it is a very good and accessible comic-book/super-hero movie,
    'X-Men' does also contain two central flaws. The first is superseded in
    a way by the strength of both McAvoy and Fassbenders performances, as
    Kevin Bacon is constantly overshadowed as the one-dimensional
    antagonist of the piece. His plot to ultimately destroy humanity
    becomes second fiddle to the ever intricate complex relationship
    between Xavier and Lehnsherr, and his appearance seems too modelled
    upon that of a James Bond villain. He has the slick hair, the beautiful
    women and the villainous underground Club to boot, but Bacon
    unfortunately doesn't have the charisma to be accepted as a worthy
    opponent to the protagonists. The other flaw has to do with a minor
    aspect of the production itself, as the non-diegetic music, most
    notably during the action sequences, begins to diminish in its impact
    as the film carries on, leading to it eventually becoming the generic,
    genre-related fanfare associated with the conventional comic-book

    'X-Men: First Class,' is not your typical comic-book movie, it may
    contain certain elements associated with the comic-book genre, but by
    placing a heavy emphasis upon the strength of the plot and the script
    at the film's core instead of the action-set-pieces taking place,
    Vaughn has intended, and succeeded, in transcending the stereotypical
    conventions of the genre and has created a film which will appeal to a
    wide range of audience members.

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