Remember, this review is on the irons for the first time Save! The last blow movie.
The first Save! The last blow The film ends with Haru and Rin parting ways, as they struggle to reconcile their dreams of world swimming with their humble desires as friends. After losing Albert in Sydney, Haru separated himself from the rest of the crowd in order to reach the heights of his rival – embracing loneliness in the process. The second film offers a replacement for the small controversy and alleviation of the pain in the first film. There’s nothing about the feeling of being surprised, but the best part is like love: it doesn’t take long to get through the stressful process before it starts to roll things out.
Before reaching that beautiful closing, the film begins with a long recap of about 15 minutes. While you don’t need to be comforted, be sure to keep an eye on the book itself with basic examples that show Haru’s state of mind. These scenes illustrate some of the most important concepts in the film, such as Haru’s body’s inability to stand up to the spirit of her past and the images looking at themselves inside. cinema as a way to show the useless knowledge of looking at the lives of others.
When the movie starts right, the good news is that there’s no doubt that Haru and Rin won’t mess things up. In fact, their relationship is the first among the design stages to be decided, in a pleasant and wonderful setting in a hotel pool. While it’s not an anticlimax, the rest of the film rebuilds its argument around traditional sports theater clichés, such as how to hide the debilitating effects of their “special move” along the way. to end a sacrifice. Given the intent of the rest of the story, these stumbling blocks are seen as pure contrivance, without considering the story in order to end it in the most appropriate way.
It’s not out of the blue. Weight Loss, after all, went exactly like Sosuke’s subplot. But I have the dramatic side of Save! boredom before attachment. It doesn’t help either to pull this arc out; in between Dive into the future and the Last click movies, it’s like two anime seasons. Looking at the same storytelling game used in a fictional story that died in its imminent end.
Closing it almost makes you feel bad. Health competitions and friends end the middle swimming style of Save!: the beautiful race. Theoretically, that may be the lowest result imaginable, but it’s nice to see the record on the Olympic stage. The direct connection of the High High! The images are shown here, and are a convenient way to capture all the arcs that fly through the franchisegenerations.
However, it must be said: it is not the same as watching Haru swim with her friends at the Iwatobi Swimming Club. While this film argues that their spirit of love shines as brightly as ever, I gave up filming with no intention of being shaken by it. You can’t just humble the boys of Iwatobi to be happy leaders and feel like the consequences of their role. You can’t extract images from a prequel movie, which wasn’t mentioned in the first two seasons of the anime, and they are supposed to fit perfectly. It’s not surprising that this movie has so much to do with Haru and Rin’s relationship, as it’s the only one that works exactly as expected.
In the end, this arc is a combined bag. It scattered moments of art and history, and the replacement would please all who were trapped by the lizard through the highs and lows. But in the end, I don’t think he can fully fulfill his own life. The closing remarks also left another message: “It’s good it’s not special, but I’ll keep it special for a long time.” What’s up? People went into a young adult crisis, and were those the pat words that made this film decide to end? I cannot believe that the principles of this arc have been degraded by the search for a traditional historical end. Most of it got a good submission, but my long -term view of this arc is that it’s a long story after story that didn’t make up his mind about what he wanted to accomplish.