WATCHMEN: ‘The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1’ review

WATCHMEN is back in theaters with a vengeance.

It’s the first movie in a trilogy that begins with THE HUNGER GAMES: MOCKINGJAY, and now that the franchise is on the big screen, we’re finally getting the opportunity to dig into it.

The first chapter of the series follows an elite group of supervillains who, under the watchful eye of The Hunger Games, have taken over the world, but have been thwarted by the titular Mockingbird, a superhero who has the ability to transform into anything she pleases.

As Mockingbirds powers have grown, so have the villainous powers of her henchmen.

The plot of the first film is basically the same, except the characters are a little more complex and the stakes are a bit higher, especially with Mockingham’s death at the hands of her own henchman, General K.B. (James Franco).

It’s a tough balancing act that makes it even harder to root for each character.

But that’s what makes WATCHMEN so enjoyable.

It’s hard to put Watchmen in any single genre.

It was never a great film, but it’s one of the most consistently engaging in the series, and it’s easy to love the action sequences, which have always been a hallmark of the franchise.

The film’s action sequences are spectacular.

They’re not the biggest budget movies out there, but they’re not a budget movie either.

They have some very well-executed action sequences that you feel are very, very choreographed.

And it’s not just the action scenes that you’re seeing.

It looks great, and that’s the best thing about WATCHMEN.

It makes you feel that youre watching a movie that is really trying to do something with its budget.

And I feel like Ive always said Watchmen is a budget film.

It can do what it wants to do with its money, but the fact that it can do it with its passion is amazing.

The characters have all been well-drawn in WATCHMEN, and weve seen some of them on the small screen before.

The villainous Mockingballs was a big character in the first Watchmen, and his character in this film is even more compelling than he was in the original trilogy.

But the character that has always been the most important to the film is General K., the henchwoman.

General K.’s power is very, much different from the original villain’s.

It is much more powerful, it is much, much more dangerous, and its goal is much higher.

That’s what made General K so compelling to me.

The idea of a powerful, badass henchperson who can change into anything is a lot of fun.

You want to see her become a character that you can relate to and root for, which is exactly what WATCHMEN does.

The movie is very much about a female character, but she’s also a very complicated character.

She’s a flawed character, she’s a complex character.

And that’s why she’s so fun.

The other thing about the film that is very important to me is that it’s about people who have been marginalized in society.

Youve got a woman in the film, Katniss Everdeen, who is very oppressed.

She is a survivor, she is a victim of circumstance, and she has a lot to say about that.

She also happens to be the daughter of a man who has a very special power, and her father has a super-secret mission, and theyve got to save the world.

And shes one of those people who’s very, not the most popular person in the world who happens to have the power to save it.

You know, that power is a very, highly-paid and very powerful kind of power.

That was a theme that was very much in the minds of filmmakers and directors when they were writing the film.

And to me, that’s where WATCHMEN really shines.

It speaks to the fact and the humanity of these people who were being marginalised and silenced and discriminated against.

Theyve got the power, but at the same time theyre also the ones who have to go through those trials and tribulations to get to where they are.

And in the end, theyre going to be a lot stronger for it.

But what made the story so compelling was that the stakes were higher.

This movie is about the stakes being higher, and in that respect, it was kind of like the first time that youve seen a woman fight.

That kind of emotional conflict, that kind of tension, that tension and fear that’s built up over the course of the film are very powerful.

The stakes are higher.

And we were always told that weve got this movie, and if we didnt have these big, expensive films that we have to fight for, then we dont have to