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REMEFY Technology Group

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Everett Turner
Everett Turner

Wrath Of The Titans


But hold on a second. Why, you may be wondering, are the Titans feeling wrathful? The seeds of their present discontent can be traced back a decade (or two years in movie time) to the events related in "Clash of the Titans" (2010), where Perseus (Sam Worthington) defeated the Kraken and hopefully retired to raise his young son. Perseus, you may recall, is a demigod, the son of Zeus (Liam Neeson) and a human mother. Or maybe you don't recall. Anyway, Perseus' retirement is not meant to be, because there is a crisis in the world of the gods. Humans are losing their faith in them, and the gods, no matter what you may have been led to believe, depend for their power on the faith of those who believe in them. I was reminded of Tinker Bell, and toyed with the notion of Perseus turning to the audience and asking, "Do you believe in gods?"




Wrath of the Titans



The first thing to do is to get the text right. To do that is pretty easy, we have already shown a tutorial on how to make the Clash of the Titans logo, so you can just follow that at -titans-text-effect-photoshop.


The first clip from Wrath of the Titans has gone online. The sequel has Zeus (Liam Neeson) beseeching Perseus (Sam Worthington) to help stop the titans. In the clip, Zeus once again shows he's kind of a moron as he places his trust in Hades, Lord of the Underworld (Ralph Fiennes) and Ares, the God of War (Édgar Ramírez). If you're going to start a coalition, perhaps it's best not to invite gods who thrive on death and destruction. I've heard that the sequel is much better than Clash of the Titans, but that's a low bar to clear. There was a lot of potential in the first film, so perhaps Wrath will finally deliver (even though Zeus is giant doofus).


To be sure, there is a whole lot of wrathful behavior going on in this story about the strained relationship between siblings, and at a surprisingly but mildly deeper level, the distant bond of father and son. Granted, much of it is physically expressed by the incessantly enraged face of Sam Worthington reprising his role as the demigod Perseus, leaving behind a titanically deep furrow on his forehead. Even when he's relaxing by his seaside home and fishing with his ten-year-old son, Helius (John Bell), the man barely ever breaks a smile and seems to live with a thick air of furious apprehension, as if knowing before we do that something major is about to go down. As might be expected, his overprotectiveness is justified when a chimera suddenly ravages his village and threatens the life of his son. What is a pacifist fisherman with the power of the gods supposed to do?


Perseus is back to face off once again with the titans of myth. Set immediately after the defeat of the mighty Kraken, Perseus plans to rebuild the city of Argos. But his wife-to-be Andromeda is kidnapped by one of Medusa's gorgon sisters out for her ultimate revenge. 041b061a72


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