“Puss in Boots: The Last Wish,” portrays a whimsical, almost fantasy-like world that is designed to represent your emotional life. It features an adventure exploring the lives of its characters, searching for the one thing that’s not there. The plot is thought-provoking, and it will remind you of your own personal lives and those of your friends.
Directores such as Yorgos Lanthimos and Roger Deakens love to add depth to their characters, such is the case of “Puss in Boots.” All of the characters portrayed had realistic emotional needs, and they accurately depicted the good and bad of the “good guys” and their rivals. The main characters are easy to sympathize with due to how they react to both physical and emotional challenges, making them relatable even if they are not always able to act rationally.
The film is a combination of 2D and 3D animation, which is inspired by Sony’s “ Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse.” The visual effects, cinematography and animation were very refreshing and vibrant. “Puss In Boots” features a powerful blend of these two mediums and creates an environment that is both vibrant and unsettling. While watching the movie, one might be reminded of Japanese manga or the Marvel comics.
I’m not the only one who thinks it’s a fantastic movie. Slant Magazine says, “Given that big-studio children’s animation often feels like it was created by a robot, it’s refreshing to see a kid’s cartoon like ‘The Last Wish’ and that’s filled with too many ideas rather than too few.”
“Avatar 2” has generated $1.928 billion globally, overtaking “Spider-Man: No Way Home” $1.91 billion as the sixth-highest-grossing release in box office history.
To date, “Puss in Boots: The Last Wish” has grossed $114 million in the United States. Not only the movie good for a 1 hour and 40 minutes of entertainment, but it’s also good for making money for DreamWorks.