Buy The World’s End Posters – 11 x 17 – Simon Pegg Movie

Tuesday 25th of February 2020 05:48:37 AM

by King

For Sale The World’s End Poster – Sign Collage

The World's End Poster - Sign Collage

The World’s End Poster – Sign Collage

Promo Flyer to advertise the movie The World’s End

| Size – approximately 11×17 inches (28x43cm)

| Price – $9.84




LOW INVENTORY ITEM, (One Left), It may be pulled for auction if it does not sell by midnight >>> 2 hours 11 minutes 23 seconds << Act now to OWN this

Wait, that’s only eleven…

Pegg plays the overgrown man-child Gary King. When we first meet him, Gary is sitting among the other members of his support group (his reasons for being there become clear towards the end of the movie) recounting the time he and his mates Andy, Oliver, Steven, and Peter attempted “The Golden Mile” – a massive pub crawl consisting of twelve taverns located along a mile-long stretch in their hometown of Newton Haven: the First Post, the Old Familiar, the Famous Cock, the Cross Hands, the Good Companions, the Trusty Servant, the Two-Headed Dog, the Mermaid, the Beehive, the Hole in the Wall, and finally, the World’s End. The boys never completed the crawl because those who didn’t get vomiting sick from the excessive imbibing of quality alcohol were sidelined by some pot Gary scored off local drug dealer Reverend Green. Gary gets inspired to round up his friends to take another valiant stab at conquering the Golden Mile, but finds the task of getting them to go along easier said than done. More here

Starbucks, the verb.

Until about the midway mark, The World’s End sticks to that basic scenario, finding humor in the sad spectacle of a guy clinging desperately to his auspicious youth. (The film sometimes plays like a farcical answer to Oslo, August 31st, especially during an opening, 16mm flashback to the seminal booze odyssey.) Eventually, however, an element of the fantastic presents itself; as in Shaun and Hot Fuzz, character-based comedy fits snugly into an affectionate genre spoof. Though the commercials have done their damnedest to spoil the fun, it’s best not to reveal which durable cinematic classic Wright pays tribute to here. Suffice to say he’s taken one of the most metaphorically potent premises in science fiction and used it to explore the disillusioning experience of going home again, especially when the old haunts have been “Starbucksed” (as Considine puts it). The special effects are delightfully creepy, indebted as they are to at least two milestones of ’70s sci-fi, and Wright stages the destructive bar brawls with the same kinetic playfulness he brought to the fight scenes of his masterpiece, Scott Pilgrim Vs. The World. In an age when comedy directors seem content to simply point the camera at their actors and let them riff, Wright brings an anomalous precision to his craft. He can score a big laugh with nothing more than an inventive whip of the camera or a well-timed cut. More here

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