‘Everything Everywhere All at One’ review: Michelle Yeoh stars in the mind-blowing Meteoros movie You Don’t Know You Need

In addition, it would be difficult to spoil a movie that runs at this kind of crazy speed, and it works as Marvel-esque conceit has an endless array of infinite possibilities, with different universes that make different choices. on the way.

All of this is shocking news for Evelyn (Michelle Yuh), who lives a challenging, busy life running a laundromat, the child of her passionate but ineffective husband (Ke Huy Quan, “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom”. ” She’s grown up and is back in acting) and has an older daughter, Joey (Stephanie Hsu of “The Marvel’s Mrs. Michelle”), who is thought to be gay.

Meeting an IRS agent (Jamie Lee Curtis, buried under random make-up), Evelyn is suddenly dragged into the multiverse, fearing that she is the one person who can stop the “agents of chaos” that all of them have. The threat to Moreover, each time she reaches out to one of the other universes, she gains the skills that she developed there, which, given the dangers and Yeoh’s martial arts background, certainly works.

Directed by Daniel Cowan and the team of Daniel Shinert (who goes by Daniels), the film lends a kind of debt to “The Matrix,” but the competition is nowhere near capturing the sensational voice that can be. Why. Thoughtful and frustrating. This is not the kind of movie that requires someone to take a deeper look at the road, “Dreams You Never Follow,” and find contentment with your choice, but it is certainly one of the universe that Occupies “everything everywhere”.

Indeed, what is expected to be a lightweight action vehicle, as the trailer unfolds, may find itself adjusting to the film’s early pace. Once the plot starts, the real victory goes into collecting glimpses of the infinite possibilities in the work, sliding and dressing, and the cast needs to mobilize all of them, from idiot to idiot.

What this translates to is an open-ended question for the audience beyond the stiff syphilis, and the limited release before a broader rollout indicates the desire to capitalize on the word of mouth and let these fans do some marketing work through the film. Neither does it help that the movie can last 20-30 minutes and don’t miss much, of course, obviously.

Still, Daniels (working with producers including “Avengers” duo the Russo brothers) has given a kind of imaginative, non-judgmental effort that can get people excited about the movie. While it can be almost overwhelming to absorb the pure effect, “Everything Else” is worth the time and where to look.

“Everything Everywhere All at One” premieres on April 8 in major releases in US theaters. Its rating is R.

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