300, which was based on the graphic novel by Frank Miller’s, is a film that still has many anxious people awaiting to see it. It was directed by Zack Snynder and is considered by many a spin off of Dawn of the Dead. This movie contains nonstop action with so much blood that it may be to much for someone to view in one sitting. 300 can be characterized through a suffering plot, unrealistically portrayed strength of warriors in battle, jaded dialect, and it’s mind-blowing graphical images.
The only thing 300 had to keep its viewers attention was a sea of blood, and scandalous sex. This movie is perfect for anyone seeking to view nonstop action with all the blood and gore included. 300 is just another run of the mill action movie with its thoughtless dialect and flashy special effects. The movie is based on the ancient Battle of Thermopylae and was vastly exaggerated. Honestly though, who wouldn’t want to see inbred traitorous priests and deformed grudge stricken Spartans? 300 can be compared to brainless and mind-numbing movies like Napoleon Dynamite, or blood stricken messes like Apocalypto.
Like most movies that focus mainly on blood and gore, 300 had a severely weakened plot line. The majority of this story takes place in a narrow passage on the coast of Greece, known in the movie as the “Hot Gates.” The King of the Spartans, King Leonidas, leads 300 rugged Spartan men to the “Hot Gates” to combat Xerxes, a self proclaimed god, and his Persian army. Unlike Xerxes whom has what seems to be an unending army at his disposal, which contains but is not limited to war elephants, rhinos, and ninjas, Leonidas has but 300 men. It is apparently quite important to note that these 300 free Spartan men fight harder and with more passion than the slaves of Xerxes, seeing as these are the only words of witty dialect that the Spartans ever speak.
Throughout the entire movie the Spartan people make it quite clear that they are far superior to any other race in existence....
Cited: 300. Dir. Zack Snynder. Perf. Gerard Butler, Lena Headey, and Rodrigo Santoro. Warner Bros. Pictures, 2006.
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