Spider-Man: Far from Home

Spider-Man: Far from Home

Directors: Jon Watts
Writers: Chris McKenna, Stan Lee (based on the Marvel comic book by)
Stars: Tom Holland, Samuel L. Jackson, Jake Gyllenhaal
Genres: Action | Adventure | Sci-Fi
Country: USA
Language: English | Italian | Czech
Release Date: 2 July 2019 (USA)
Spider-Man: Far from Home Also Known As: Spider-Man: Homecoming 2
Filming Locations: Hertfordshire, England, UK
Spider-Man: Far from Home Runtime: 129 min
Sound Mix: Dolby Surround 7.1 | Dolby Atmos | Dolby Digital
Storyline
Peter Parker’s world has changed a lot since the events of Avengers: Endgame (2019). and with everyone asking who’s going to be the next Iron Man, he can’t help but think about his father figure and mentor, Tony Stark. In the meanwhile, ignoring Nick Fury’s calls, he goes on an adventure to Europe with his schoolmates and plans to propose MJ. Everything turns upside down with the arrival of creatures called the Elementals and Mysterio, the one man who can stop them. Peter meets Fury and partners with Mysterio to take down the creatures before they harm anyone else. But is Peter really prepared to step up and put the world before himself?

Films help us learn:
“We can learn a huge amount about certain moments in time or certain perceptions of moments in time” from watching films, says Adrian Danks, lecturer and associate dean of media in the School of Media and Communication at RMIT University.
In other words, films can shape the way we’re making sense of the world we’re living in right now — regardless of the period they’re set in.
Spike Lee’s BlacKkKlansman, an Oscars Best Picture nominee about a black police officer who infiltrates the local Ku Klux Klan branch, for example, uses footage from Trump-era rallies at the film’s conclusion, positioning the film as a meditation on contemporary politics.
“It’s obviously a film set in the 1970s and it’s able to bring some of those issues or relationships to connect to something that’s happening in the current moment,” says Dr Danks.
Films can drive social change:
Films have always inspired social change due to their ability to teach viewers about experiences outside their own perspective, inspire empathy, and raise politically charged questions.
“That’s kind of their role, to be provocative,” says Dr Danks.
Films help us process difficult life lessons:
“Of course stress relief is a key function of films, and it’s a major function for large audiences of blockbuster films,” says Dr Danks. But the therapeutic benefits of films can extend further.
Jillian Lynch, a psychotherapist based in Sydney, says films provide “an opportunity for viewers to recognise themselves in a character or some part of a film’s narrative in order to undergo change”.

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