Godzilla (2014) Hindi Movie Review

Godzilla (2014) Hindi Movie Storyline

Godzilla (2014) Hindi Movie: The world is beset by the appearance of monstrous creatures, but one of them may be the only one who can save humanity.

In 1999, the Janjira nuclear plant was mysteriously destroyed with most hands lost including supervisor Joe Brody’s colleague and wife, Sandra. Years later, Joe’s son, Ford, a US Navy ordnance disposal officer, must go to Japan to help his estranged father who obsessively searches for the truth of the incident. In doing so, father and son discover the disaster’s secret cause on the wreck’s very grounds. This enables them to witness the reawakening of a terrible threat to all of Humanity, which is made all the worse with a second secret revival elsewhere. Against this cataclysm, the only hope for the world may be Godzilla, but the challenge for the King of the Monsters will be great even as Humanity struggles to understand the destructive ally they have.

Godzilla (2014) Hindi Overview

Genre: Sci-fi, Action, Adventure

Original Language: English

Director: Gareth Edwards

Producer: Thomas Tull, Jon Jashni, Mary Parent, Brian Rogers

Writer: Max Borenstein

Release Date (Theaters): May 16, 2014  Wide

Release Date (Streaming): Aug 26, 2014

Box Office (Gross USA): $200.7M

Runtime: 2h 3m

Distributor: Warner Bros. Pictures

Production Co: Legendary Pictures

Sound Mix: Datasat, Dolby Digital

View the collection: Godzilla

Godzilla (2014) Hindi Movie Review

We don’t blame the Japanese for their ambivalence towards another Hollywood rendition of ‘Godzilla’; after all, Roland Emmerich did a pretty bad botched job back in 1998, treating the monster as just another creature bent on devastation and missing the point entirely why it is such an enduring icon in pop culture. And so even as some begin to diss this latest attempt at reviving the franchise by criticising it for having gotten ‘fat’, we don’t blame the initial cynicism, especially since Hollywood already has its ‘Jurassic Park’, ‘Cloverfield’ and even last summer’s ‘Pacific Rim’.Uncharacteristically, the person at the helm of this $150-million production is a certain Gareth Edwards, a Nuneaton boy who has only had one other feature-length film to his name – the micro-budgeted ‘Monsters’. It’s a daring choice to say the least, but also one that ultimately proves inspired. Edwards eschews the elements of a conventional Hollywood crowdpleaser for something more grounded in myth and pathos, charting a smart middle ground that respects the origins of the creature from its atomic age roots while being entirely in tandem with the modern zeitgeist.

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