Charlie’s Angels Movie Review: Kristen Stewart

CHARLIE’S ANGELS STORY:  Los Angeles must protect an engineer who is in danger if he discovers a flaw in technology that could be armed.



Charlie’s Angels began as a television show in 1976 with Farrah Fawcett, Jaclyn Smith and Kate Jackson. When it was made into a film in 2000 and 2003, the roles of Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore and Lucy Liu were repeated. The popularity of the three main characters, as well as their calm camaraderie, helped make the film great money spinners. What made the films stand out was the humor, as the jokes kept coming back and the cheesy of everything. The public knows that proceedings should not be taken seriously. They were the Bonds women who loved kicking their bums more than solving a mission. This last reboot is suffering because it lacks the star power of the previous films.

The star is Kristen Stewart. Naomi Scott is so new that no one has heard of Ella Balinskaya. So, like Bosley, director Elizabeth Banks has to jump into the arena and help keep the momentum going.The problem is that he only plays a supporting role as Bosley and his character doesn’t do much. His dry joke will make you smile, but since the comedy came from teamwork and his co-stars don’t take the ball. And run, his role isn’t as shocking as it could have been. Kirsten tries to be as quirky as possible, but her character isn’t developed. Naomi Scott is designed to play a clumsy newbie who gets better in the credits scenes in which she is shown doing field practice. We wish there were more scenes like this in the film. Ella Balinska is shown as the muscle of the trio and does her job. We see a spark of friendship between the three girls, but it’s not explored as it should have been.


The story revolves around a new source of energy that can be armed. Elena Houghlin (Naomi Scott) finds out and wants to find a solution, but her boss agrees to the move. The bad guys find out and go after these new ones. – hanging batteries. She enlists the help of the Townsend Agency to restore the technology and becomes his new recruit in the process. Thanks to the courage of agents Jane Kano (Ella Balinska) and Sabina Wilson (Kristen Stewart), as well as The New Bosley (Elizabeth Banks), you can survive a mischief or two against overwhelming odds and make sure the new technology doesn’t fall into your hands the bad guys. In addition, Elisabeth Banks, who wrote the script and directed the film, does not exaggerate the feminist manifesto, but still defends the power of women. While the previous films and the series focused on the three protagonists, an attempt is made here to transform the spy game into a women’s game. colectivo.In the announcement of three people against the world, is a team of operators working together to achieve change. The action sequences aren’t as spectacular as in the previous films, and the humor isn’t as lively either. Harder on those two things when directing the later sequels …