New Jurassic World Fallen Kingdom Super Bowl Trailer Analysis and Breakdown by Klayton Fioriti
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Allright! We've got a lot of ground to cover, so lets just jump right into it! The new trailer for Jurassic World Fallen Kingdom is already showing us a vastly different look at the upcoming movie, compared to the first
bit of footage we got in December. We begin with a little girl cowering, alone in her bedroom, while a large scaly hand begins to stretch itself out, in an effort to grasp what small prey its found inside of this building.
Now, I want to take the time to comment on the cinematography and clear shift in both tone and style that these few shots have when compared to other films in the series. This image of the Indoraptors shadow being cast behind
the toy horse, before opening its jaws and telling us what it actually is, kicks the new footage off with a far more suspense-driven take on the photography, than that of its predecessors. In fact, if I'm being totally
honest, this new trailer harkens back to the first two Jurassic Park films in particular, and later shots really favor The Lost World's far darker approach to storytelling, than the other films in this franchise. Our first
look at the foot and sickle shaped toe of the Indoraptor is revealed in a shot that is obviously reminescent of the tapping from the Raptors in the Kitchen scene that we got in the original movie. And its photography like this
that have me extremely excited to see the film as soon as its released. This image of the creature's arm stretched out, ready to grab hold of the girl is extremely well shot and gives me a very old-school Spielberg vibe
very similar to the kidnapping scene from his 1991 film Hook. Now, I've been saying it for months, but I want to go ahead and say again. Juan Antonio Bayona's direction is uncomparable to any modern filmmaker that sets out to
scare the audience. His film The Impossible, depicted the tragic events of the Indian Ocean Tsunami that hit Thailand in 2004. And his first movie, The Orphanage is a very atmospheric horror experience, that relies more on
actual tension and earned fear than mere loud noises and jump scares. This is a film that has his name written all over it.