Taking place ten years after Rise, Dawn follows Caesar's growing nation of evolved apes. Andy Serkis, Terry Notary and Karin Konoval reprise their roles as Caesar, Rocket and Maurice. James Franco returned as Will Rodman in a "cameo via video". Dawn of the Planet of the Apes was released July 11, 2014.
War for the Planet of the Apes has finally hit theaters across the country and to no surprise at all has amassed massive amounts of critical and commercial praise. The franchise that began in 1968 with the original Charlton Heston classic Planet of the Apes, is no stranger to the sequel and reboot process having spawned several sequels in the early to mid-70s and of course the infamous 2001 reboot by Tim Burton. 2011 brought about the arrival of arguably the biggest surprise of the year in Rise of the Planet of the Apes and also our next attempt at a revival of the beloved cult classic franchise. In honor of the conclusion to the prequel apes trilogy, the writers here at Men vs. Movies have decided to rank the Apes films from worst to best.
In 2001, Tim Burton directed a remake starring Mark Wahlberg that failed to find the same success as its predecessors. Ten years later, a new reboot series began in 2011 with Rise of the Planet of the Apes directed by Rupert Wyatt, which revealed the origins of how modern society fell to the mercy of intelligent apes. Wrapped up in critical acclaim and box office success, the movie spawned two more sequels: 2014's Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, and 2017's Rise of the Planet of the Apes, both directed by Matt Reeves and all starring Andy Serkis in a groundbreaking motion-capture performance.
For the most part, the story of the "fourth" Planet of the Apes movie is unclear. While unsubstantiated online rumors reported that the movie will reboot the story, director Wes Ball wrote on Twitter that it might actually continue the story of the reboot trilogy. "Don't worry. I won't ruin the surprises," Ball wrote, "but it's safe to say that Caesar's legacy will continue."
The basic gist of the 1968 original goes like this: An astronaut from our present-day gets lost in space and crashes on a strange planet that is governed and populated with apes who talk, have developed cultural practices reminiscent of humans, and have also enslaved humans. The astronaut comes to realize he somehow went centuries into the future while lost in space and has actually landed on Earth.
Rise of the Planet of the Apes is a revolution; an action-packed epic featuring stunning visual effects and creatures unlike anything ever seen before. At the story's heart is Caesar (Andy Serkis), a chimpanzee who gains human-like intelligence and emotions from an experimental drug. Raised like a child by the drug's creator (James Franco), Caesar ultimately finds himself taken from the humans he loves and imprisoned. Seeking justice, Caesar assembles a simian army and escapes -- putting man and primate on a collision course that could change the planet forever.
What amazes me the most is how much this story plays like a character drama, and eventually prison drama like a Cool Hand Luke or The Great Escape. These are the humans and animals with which we empathize. Franco proves himself to be a grounded leading man and believable scientist. And my hat is all the way off to Andy Serkis as Caesar. Mr. Serkis, whom 20th Century Fox is pushing for an Academy Award nomination, once again proves to be the king of motion capture. Like Gollum and King Kong before, Serkis' performance is a masterful combination of humanity and animal movement. For most of the film -- a good 99 percent -- the various Weta Digital apes look photo realistic. The Orangutans, in particular, are flawless. In fact, you may be surprised to learn the filmmakers actually didn't use any live apes for this production.
Caesar and his apes are forced into a deadly conflict with an army of humans led by a ruthless Colonel. After the apes suffer unimaginable losses, Caesar wrestles with his darker instincts and begins his own mythic quest to avenge his kind. As the journey finally brings them face to face, Caesar and the Colonel are pitted against each other in an epic battle that will determine the fate of both their species and the future of the planet.
Kingdom of the Planet of the Apes is the fourth entry in the rebooted Planet of the Apes franchise, and the title for the film offers insight into how it will differ from the first three films. In the series, both the rebooted entries and the original films, the movies have followed a specific trend of changing the first few words of each title. The first film in the rebooted series was titled Rise of the Planet of the Apes and chronicled the outbreak of the Simian Flu at the hands of Caeser the ape, hence the rise of intelligent apes.
The second film, Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, was similar in that the movie chronicled the early years of the apes' dominance on Earth, the dawn of their civilization. Finally, War for the Planet of the Apes - one of Matt Reeves' best movies - was again self-explanatory due to Caeser fighting the war against the US Army caused by Koba's actions in the second film. Following this trend, Kingdom of the Planet of the Apes sheds some light on how the upcoming sequel will be different from its predecessors.
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