Hercules (2D)
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Hercules (2D)

English, Tamil, Hindi, Telugu, Bengali
29 Aug, 2014
1 hrs 39 mins
226 votes
5 130
4 33
3 26
2 6
1 9
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A tormented soul walked the earth that was neither man nor god. Hercules was the powerful son of the god king Zeus, for this he received nothing but suffering his entire life. After twelve arduous labors and the loss of his family, this dark, world-weary soul turned his back on the gods finding his only solace in bloody battle. Over the years he warmed to the company of six similar souls, their only bond being their love of fighting and presence of death. These men and women never question where they go to fight or why or whom, just how much they will be paid.

Now the King of Thrace has hired these mercenaries to train his men to become the greatest army of all time. It is time for this bunch of lost souls to finally have their eyes opened to how far they have fallen when they must train an army to become as ruthless and blood thirsty as their reputation has become.
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Yet the film restricts his fabled 12 labours to the opening sequence, and does not dwell on the yucky business of cleansing the Augean stables. It is with tongue in cheek that it focuses on his post-labours career and suggests the stories of those origins may not be literally true, but vital for helping him to believe in himself, and fight the good fight. ...Read full review
Brett Ratner has put much effort into removing Dwayne Johnson`s Hercules from the lofty pedestals of immortality and infallibility and placing him on decidedly mortal ground. Sure, Hercules` biceps can rival a truck tyre in girth. But this mythological marauder now also feels pain on both physical and emotional levels. ...Read full review
With a knowing wink to the audience - none more so than Ian McShane`s soothsayer who keeps prophesying his own death and then getting it wrong- the film is tonally unsure of what direction it ultimately wants to head in. Choosing to remove the myth and the mystical may have been a bold narrative stroke but replacing it with nothing of merit is disastrous. ...Read full review

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