Jack’s despair for survival puts him in search for the Trident of Poseidon, when the fatal ghost sailors, driven by the unnerving Captain Salazar, escape from the Devil’s Triangle keen on murdering each and every privateer adrift, specially Jack.
however, to discover it, he needs the help of a splendid and delightful astronomy expert, a tenacious young fellow in the British naval force.
This adventure series now places the down-fortunate Captain Jack Sparrow feeling the bad winds of luck blowing a formidable and malicious foe on his way.
In charge of the Dying Gull, his desolate little and shabby ship, we will follow Captain Jack actions to invert his current vengeance targeted role.
An admirable yet, exhausted Jack Sparrow, returns to the swashbuckling comedic display, some breathtaking exhibitions, noteworthy CGI and an enduring regimen of PG-13 peppered with genuinely entertaining action.
Unfortunately, like some of the latest franchises that came out recently, (Fast & Furious 8), the formula is saturated.
We almost guess what lines will be told in certain moments… what reactions some characters will have in another situation… the love scenes are senseless and meaningless wastes of time.
But there are good things in Dead Men Tell No Tales, contains faintest hints of the starting movie that transformed this series into a billion-dollar enterprise.
Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales is the soldier of fortune, appealing with great activity in a Disney suspected of wanting to extend the money machine as far it goes.
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The characters and the story have inspiration, and that is what saves this fifth installment in the Pirates of the Caribbean film series along its 129 minutes. The dreadful things, the light comedy here and there, you end up simply appreciating what can easily be a loved film without thinking about the deja-vu of the silly jack and his innuendos.
Its way better and interesting than the boring 2011 On Stranger Tides, the uncontrollable activity in this arrangement is amusing to see, and Jack Sparrow still has some substance instead of just an accumulation of working copies used in the creative 2003 The Curse of the Black Pearl.
It tries to keep up with expectations, and using new characters to avoid the scarcity of available moments not used in the past, its competent in doing so and bearable enough to be a good movie overall.
Directed by Joachim Rønning, Espen Sandberg
Music composed by Geoff Zanelli
Screenplay Jeff Nathanson
Story by Terry Rossio
Cast: Johnny Depp (Captain Jack Sparrow), Javier Bardem (Captain Salazar), Brenton Thwaites (Henry), Kaya Scodelario (Carina Smyth) and Geoffrey Rush (Barbossa)
Production: Walt Disney Pictures, Jerry Bruckheimer Films