时间停止器职场

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株式会社セガゲームスは、『ファンタシースターオンライン2(以下、PSO2)』の公式コンテンツとして本日1月8日(火)より「アニメぷそ煮コミ」のWEB配信を開始いたしました。YouTube、ニコニコ動画 详情

怎么评价动画电影《香肠派对》?

嘟嘟嘟!前方高能预警,未满十八周岁的孩子,请速速离场!《香肠派对》打破了我所有对动画片的定义和印象,颠覆!完全的颠覆,真的是太限制级了!美国人的想象力总是很超前,一部以食物视角拍摄的电影(同名作品还有电视剧版本),仿佛打开了一个新世界,这部《香肠派对》不仅有着各种高能污段,还有着顶级配置的上帝视角!一些简单的评析写在前面,然后再带大家打开一扇属于食物们的高能世界。《香肠派对》的豆瓣评分7分,勉强及格,多数的差评应当都是来源于对剧情深度的吐槽,极少一部分是憎恶有些不太适应的污,在美国本土,这部电影,本身定义的就是R级,所以站在R级的视角来欣赏,《香肠派对》并不是那么的一无是处!每一天的清晨,整齐码放在超市柜台上的各色食物,都在等待着被上帝(顾客)选中的那一天。传说中被上帝选中以后,可以去到遥远的远方,见到更美的风景,享受无上的荣光。在每一天的等待中,食物们会说着荤段子,相互调侃,除了对白略显刺骨,一切都显得很美好,被选中的欢呼雀跃,没有被选中的垂头丧气!然而某天,一个在外面的世界逛了一圈,却惨遭退货的蜂蜜芥末归来,芥末的眼神充满着恐惧,它向同伴们嘶吼:外面的世界都是陷阱,都是陷阱!然而又有谁会相信一个疯子的话呢?好运终于降临在我们的主角“香肠”弗兰克和他的女友“面包”布伦达身上,购物车逐渐远离超市,一切都显得很美好,到不了的诗和远方,终于要来了!然而意外发生了,上帝一次无心的颠簸,引发了一场食物们的灭顶之灾,食物们大多“丧生”在这场灾祸中,弗兰克和布伦达被颠下了车子,而弗兰克的好友巴里则被上帝带回了家!幸免遇难的弗兰克和布伦达则开始了一场回家之旅!而另一边,成功被上帝选走的食物们,在经历完短暂的开心和兴奋以后,一场“屠杀盛宴”也就此展开!巴里终于明白了蜂蜜芥末所说的话。然而为时已晚,伙伴们都丧生在上帝的刀下、嘴里、锅里,巴里奋力一跃,跳下窗台,他要回到超市,告诉所有人这一切!回家的途中,弗兰克遇到了“烈酒”先生,才知道原来,所谓的诗和远方,都是来源于眼前的这三个不死老怪。他们知道属于食物们的最终命运一定会来临,所以他们编织了一个谎言,为了在可怕的那天来临之前可以开心一点。弗兰克发誓要拯救所有的食物,甚至不惜和女友闹翻,当他在超市的摄像头前,告诉大家一切的时候,并没有多少食物信了他的话,一如从前的芥末先生!新的一天又来临了,超市开张!一个个上帝走了进来,开始了新的选购之旅!弗兰克焦急、懊恼,却又无计可施!此时从天而降的巴里带着他的兄弟们杀了回来,无所不知的“口香糖”用“浴盐”牙签开启了上帝的四维空间的视角,于是一场战争拉开序幕!最终的结局,食物们大获全胜,邪恶的“清洁器”和上帝一同飞向天空,嘭的一声炸裂,如烟花一样美丽!接下来的三分钟片段,实在有些,不可描述之疯狂!而就在此时,“口香糖”和“烈酒”先生发现了一个更大的秘密,原来这所有的世界,都是一个更大的造物主造出来的,而食物们所在的这个世界叫“卡通”!如何永生?只有去到那个源世界,切断那个世界对这里的掌控才行,于是另一场冒险之旅就此展开!



料理鼠王英文剧情介绍

Ratatouille 料理鼠王Brad Bird may be one of the few animated filmmakers working today who understands what the concept of a "family film" means. It's something that offers material to viewers of all ages and doesn't lose one group by catering too strongly to another. Following The Iron Giant and The Incredibles, Bird has turned his attention to the sewers and kitchens of Paris with Ratatouille. In some ways, it's an odd subject for a big-budget cartoon. Rats don't make for the most cuddly of animated creatures and the movie spends enough time developing plot that younger children may squirm. Nevertheless, while Ratatouille misses the pinnacle achieved by The Incredibles (considered by some to be the best-ever computer animated film), it provides solid entertainment and shows why something like Shrek the Third should be cast aside. In Ratatouille, Remy (voice of Patton Oswalt) is a culinary wizard of a rat. His senses are so refined that he refuses to eat garbage and is used by others as a "poison detector" since he can tell if something is toxic by sniffing it. His desire, however, is to become a chef, and he gets a chance to achieve his dreams when he meets Linguini (Lou Romano), a janitor at Gusteau's, a famous Paris restaurant. Hiding under Linguini's chef's hat, Remy urges the young man to create dishes of amazing mastery. Like Cyrano de Bergerac, Remy pulls the strings and Linguini takes the credit. Soon, Gusteau's is the talk of the city and Linguini has captured the heart of the woman of his dreams, Colette (Janeane Garofalo). But trouble looms. The chef (Ian Holm) whose position Linguini usurped wants revenge. And powerful food critic Anton Ego (Peter O'Toole) has decided to have a meal an Gusteau's; on the night of his arrival, Remy is nowhere to be found. Flushed Away had no difficulty using rats as main characters, largely because they looked much like human beings with a lot of hair. Ratatouille provides us with rodents that, while not lifelike, are close enough that it could give some phobic viewers a moment's pause. Since this is Disney, the film emphasizes the creatures' "cute" aspects - a round pink nose and wide, innocent eyes - but there's no mistaking what they are. Ultimately, it's a lot easier to think about cuddling up next to a penguin than a rat. This is one instance in which the realism of CGI may not be an asset. Ratatouille continues the recent trend of A-level animated pictures raising the visual bar. With human beings looking ever more like their real-life counterparts, it's becoming increasingly obvious that the future of computer generated animation may know no boundaries. There's a chase scene during the second half of Ratatouille that takes us through the streets of Paris and onto boats floating on the Seine. This sequence is so exquisite that it's almost impossible to believe it was conceived and realized within a computer. The single noteworthy quality of Shrek the Third was its animation, and Ratatouille has topped it. (Not that we would expect anything less from Pixar.) Bird has fashioned the movie as a parable about racism and tolerance. The conflict here is between rats and humans, and the breakthrough comes when members of each species learn a little about those of the other. Then there's the Cyrano de Bergerac angle, which will go over the heads of children (and perhaps some older audience members). While there are no song-and-dance numbers to enrapture kids, there are plenty of action sequences and a majority of the comedy is universal enough to tickle the funny bones of viewers of all ages. For the most part, the vocal casting relies on actors with generic voices or those who can hide their natural intonations. The exception is Peter O'Toole, who gives ominous depth to the character of Anton Ego (although the visual representation of the critic looks like Christopher Lee as filtered through Tim Burton). This isn't O'Toole's first role in an animated movie, but it may be his most memorable. He also delivers an interesting monologue about critics that could be seen as applying to more than those who review restaurants. At nearly two hours in length, Ratatouille demands a longer attention span than most animated movies. (Plus, it's fronted by a five-minute short, Gary Rydstrom's delightful "Lifted.") It rewards those with patience, regardless of age. The movie wisely saves its best and most impressive set pieces for the second half, whether they're the aforementioned chase or the sight of hundreds of rats invading a restaurant kitchen. And, while Ratatouille isn't specifically about the love of food, that's another ingredient Bird has stirred into the pot. Coupled with Surf's Up, Ratatouille offers movie-goers a recent rarity: back-to-back quality animated family films. It has been years since we have seen something similar, and the effectiveness of this movie helps to wash away some of the bad aftertaste left by Shrek the Third. For parents looking to spend time in a theater with their kids or adults who want something lighter and less testosterone-oriented than the usual summer fare, Ratatouille offers a savory main course.

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