Directed by Craig Zobel and written by Nick Cuse and Damon Lindelof, the hunt seems deliberately provocative at first glance. "Basket of sad things"). When the plot begins, the context of this line becomes clear the hunt review. Twelve people wake up, gagged and confused in a woods full of weapons, with a mystery box nearby. (The script is broadly inspired by Richard Connell's 1924 short story The Most Dangerous Game, which describes a rich man hunting other humans for sports.) Hidden Prepared upper class.

Violence is free if it is cartoonish: women are shot, pushed, and blown in half. But Hunt is thinking about who to support and who can be trusted. Death is usually quick and sometimes surprising. The characters are one-liner: a rural woman in Wyoming, an ambitious white rapper in Florida, a gun-loving Staten Islander (Ikvalinholtz), Ivankafan in leggings (Emma Roberts), and they are chosen one by one. increase. The only "sorrowful" with clues on how to fight back is Crystal (Betty Gilpin), a mysterious woman with a more mysterious knowledge of martial arts.

Summary: Exaggerated jerk patronizes private jet stewardess. Something about caviar and champagne. Suddenly, a man in a lot of rough denim stumbled in the room, drooling, and an exaggerated jerk pierced his jugular vein with an ink pen. Contrary to all possibilities, such an operation does not kill him, so a woman with a face we haven't seen the single white female denim guy gently pulls his eyeball out of the spikes. It's a scene that makes me laugh and shock, but I don't know if I've seen such winks and ironic bloodshed many times, or because I'm so bored that I didn't laugh. And a responsible adult enjoying it. But it's definitely played for laughter.

CUT TO: Somewhere in the forest. Played by Emma Roberts, a blonde woman, credited as "yoga pants," wakes up, becomes nauseous and confused. She looks around, sees another jagged woman (Betty Gilpin), and chases her into the open field where the other jagged people are heading for the big box. Includes pigs dressed as symbols and metaphors, guns and machetes, a bunch of other weapons, and a padlock key on the jaw. Suddenly, a shot rang and Emma Roberts' head exploded, perhaps completely ruining her yoga pants. A woman tries to get him out of it, but she falls into a hole full of spikes and is pushed. Some guys help her, but as they walk down the path, she steps on mines, some of which fly north-south, left-right, and arguably in every direction.

But everyone else in the movie is poor: boring, angry, violent, and ready to kill at any time. It can be argued that this is a way to exaggerate the movie's "cancellation culture" a bit (those who compare "cancellation" to real murder may even question the idea of ​​being exaggerated. ). But this movie is not satirical. It is not intended to expose people to shame and change their minds. It does not cleverly point out attitudes that lead to obsolete divisions, nor reveal the dangers of simple generalization or quick judgment. Instead, the film simply leans over and over again on those judgments and generalizations.

The Hunt has the heart of something interesting that may have been explored. The idea is that by claiming something is true, fringe media can persuade, endanger, and give the joy of confirming its existence. His own suspicion. Regardless of their political persuasion, there will be interesting satirical films showing how dangerous the echo chambers we put ourselves in. I wanted to see that movie.