That is not only the question of parents (Mitchell, Hunter, Lisa), it is also a concern of many parents. And that is also the bottleneck for the quiet and humorous story The Blockers which will assess today.

If you’ve ever watched American Pie, you’ll find Blockers’ content quite familiar: about a group of young people who believe in trying to “lose their virginity” on a prom night. The difference from American Pie, this group of young people is full of “female monsters”, and the main characters of the movie are actually parents when they discover and try to disrupt the girls’ plans. In general, this is a comedy, comedy, American-style movie, with cultural features that are shown through the way the girls turn their backs and wink at each other, or the teen girlfriends try to escape the “virgin” life in the last night. And the youth, full of rebellion and enthusiasm, they were determined to do their best, from doing their best in the prom to spreading flowers to bed for the “first time” … Mothers what? The momentum but nothing else. Definitely, because five times seven turns they tried to prevent their children from eating the forbidden fruit on the night of the prom.

Notwithstanding what you may have thought from the trailers, Cannon is mindful so as not to convey a parody that depends on pronto standard that has since quite a while ago characterized adolescent young men and young ladies with respect to sex. Indeed, Julie and Mitchell are continually being called out on their bologna. Lisa had Julie at a youthful age and doesn’t need the equivalent for her girl, but on the other hand, it’s completely clear that Julie is enamored with Austin and this is no simple connection. In “Blockers,” sex, and experimentation when all is said in done, is treated as a characteristic piece of the development into adulthood and it’s the guardians attempting to keep it down who are the relics. Probably the best pieces of “Blockers” clarify what amount being overprotective leaves you stuck as expected, and presents the teenagers as reformist/woke/and so forth in an astute, current way. 

Plainly, there are some good thoughts for a satire in “Blockers,” and some exceptionally interesting scenes from a cast with unshakable comic planning, yet the film was either modified one too often or one excessively few. Whatever the case, it’s putting it mildly to state that it’s everywhere apparently. The principal half-hour or so truly worked for me, as it turned out to be clear the amount Cannon could get from a skilled cast (the grown-ups, however, the children work as well, particularly scene-stealer Viswanathan), yet then “Blockers” falls into that trap where each resulting scene needs to raise the stakes as far as craziness. It loses the passionate establishing that feels certifiable in the initial scenes as the medications, liquor, and lunacy gets gone up to 11 of every push to “top” something like “American Pie” or “Superbad.

Throughout the movie is parental humor, big and wet Mitchell, or Hunter who is as pale as snail water, who says it’s not guilty? The funny thing is that it is liberal according to American culture, so at first I did not laugh much, I really just laughed when watching the beer competition scene with “backline”, it was indeed the bomb that made me keep my mouth shut forever. Overall, the 3 cheeky parents and the dodgy boys will bring a lot of laughter to us in the true sense of a comedy.

There are many people who say that the movie is “nothing worth considering besides comedy”, but I personally find the film exploits the character psychology very well. Everyone knows that adolescence, children, and parents always have a difference, and that’s where each person’s story is hidden. Mixed humorous scenes, step by step circumstances of 3 parents, disagreement in their thoughts and experiences as well as their life experiences have made them determined to prevent their children like that. And all have its reasons, the more you watch, the more you find them reasonable, but also find that the 3 girls’ youthful desires are reasonable, so who do you hear? See to feel, but it’s fun because the ending is so full, that is when parents and children understand each other’s feelings …

However, every movie has a hotel. First, the film’s humor is sometimes a little forced, unnatural. Second, the film’s circuit is quite fast, so it needs a certain concentration when watching, it is the common point of American movies, but to absorb both humor and psychology is not easy in 100 minutes of the film. And finally, naked in both the characters’ language and actions, especially the 18+ comedy scene that is not covered, so no one should be careful when looking at it.

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