In the process of expanding the original, the core of the film becomes a strange intersection between Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and a companion comedy in which Hardy’s reporter Eddie Brock uncomfortably interacts with the eternally hungry alien symbiont Venom Sharing his body, he has developed a system to control his grumpy guests-he keeps asking such as “Let me eat him!” ——Simply put, “You live in my body, you live by my rules.”
Their strange and tense symbiotic relationship occupies a large part of the movie (a couple consultation was suggested at one time), but this is not the main part of the story. That belonged to the imprisoned serial killer Claytus Kassadi (Woody Harrison, who set a new standard for excessive behavior), he managed to bite him when he met Brock, inhaling just enough to create His own monster, a red-toned monster. massacre.
When Brock struggled to control his inner demon—and continued to be annoyed by his predecessor (Michelle Williams)—Cassadi happily released his soul because he/the massacre had begun A carnival of killing and revenge, trying to reunite with his long-lost lover (Naomi Harris), she has superpowers that are incompatible with the entire symbiosis.
Although the venom stems from Sony’s screen management of Spider-Man, the horror basis of the character has been pushed to darker areas. If the first one just barely falls on the reasonable side of the PG-13 rating, then this label seems more worthwhile. Doubt. It can be said that any parent who thinks that funny big-toothed monsters are suitable for young children should be prepared to let them sleep in their own room.
“Venom: The Holocaust” will premiere in American theaters on October 1. The rating is PG-13.