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Wade Wilson, a soldier turned mercenary who's devoid of emotions meets a woman named Vanessa and he decides to settle down. But when he learns he has cancer, he's worried about dying on her. But a man approaches him and says he can give him a cure and also powers and abilities. he agrees and the man in charge of him is a guy named Francis. Wade has the procedure and he is endowed with healing abilities but is also disfigured. Francis says he can fix his disfigurement but doesn't. Wade gets away from him and tries to go back to Vanessa but doesn't because of how he looks. So he sets out to find Francis by going after everyone who knows him. He makes a suit to hide his disfigurement and adopts the name Deadpool.
A fast-talking mercenary with a morbid sense of humor is subjected to a rogue experiment that leaves him with accelerated healing powers and a quest for revenge.
Wow. I had a feeling this movie would be awesome but I really was not prepared for what I just saw. I knew the film would be raunchy and irreverent but I had no idea just how far they would go to make fun of both themselves and the entire genre while still making a badass comic book movie. I'm sort of familiar with the character of Deadpool from the comic books but I had no idea this kind of craziness was in store for me. I've never even heard of the director before, a guy named Tim Miller, but I'm already excited to see more from him and I'm hoping it will come in the form of another Deadpool movie. The story is insanity but let's try and talk about it.<br/><br/>Deadpool (Ryan Reynolds), otherwise known as Wade Wilson, is an antihero hunting down a man named Ajax (Ed Skrein), otherwise known as Francis. We start to learn why Wade wants to get to Francis thanks to a number of flashbacks and a heavy dose of fourth wall breaking from Wade himself. You see, Deadpool knows that he's in a movie and he knows that we're watching him. He even knows about the other X-Men films and the somewhat strange continuity problems they've been having. Anyway, the reason Deadpool wants Ajax is because he was tricked into signing up for a military program to give him mutant powers and cure the cancer that was eating away at his body. He didn't know that Ajax would basically be torturing him and turn him into a freak. On top of this, Wade was forced to leave the love of his life, Vanessa (Morena Baccarin), when he joined the program. Now Wade is out for revenge against the people that scarred him so that he can get back together with Vanessa and live happily ever after.<br/><br/>I've never been a huge fan of Ryan Reynolds in the past but he absolutely nailed it with this role. Wade is basically insane, ridiculously hyper, and an all around prick. Reynolds not only gives us all of this but seems to be really enjoying himself while he does it. Reynolds can also pull off the more dramatic moments with ease so no complaints there. Honestly, it seem like everyone is really enjoying themselves in this film. Baccarin's Vanessa is almost as messed up as Wade and comes off as genuinely caring for him. Skrein is the prototypical bad guy but it seems to work really well in this story. He's a prick and he knows he's a prick. There really isn't a weak link in this one.<br/><br/>The general look of this movie is very different from other films of the same genre. It's a bit dirtier looking than the common Manhattan or Metropolis type area but not as romanticized as say Gotham City. It really gives the film a unique look that the others don't have. I'm not sure if that was intentional or if it's a result of a low budget, something that Deadpool jokes about during the movie itself. Just compare the general look of the city to Xavier's Mansion, which does show up a few times in the film.<br/><br/>I was blown away by the number of jokes that are thrown around in this movie. Everyone in the theater was laughing every few minutes just because of how genuinely funny a lot of these scenes are. Not all of them come off as comedy gold but the good ones are really damn good and easily make up for the lackluster ones. I'm also surprised how far they took the comedy at times. They definitely don't shy away from offensive material but it actually helps to show what kind of a character Deadpool is. If you're offended by material that isn't politically correct then this movie definitely isn't for you.<br/><br/>I straight up adored this film and I came out of the theater wanting to see another one right away. The world really does need more Deadpool. I can't express enough just how fresh this movie feels when compared to a lot of other films in the same genre. I don't know if a sequel can top the madness in this one but I would love to see them try. I can't recommend this movie strongly enough. Go watch it.
I avoided this movie when it was in the theaters, but recently I was on a long haul flight and watched this movie. I thought I would probably give up on it after 30 minutes and move on to another selection! This isn't the sort of movie I would normally watch but I'm so glad that I did. Ryan Reynolds played his part beautifully - he's good in comedy, I love his dry sense of humor!! The special effects were spectacular, and there was a reasonable story-line to follow. I was enthralled from start to finish. One minor criticism - the overuse of bad language - had it been used less it would have been more effective and have more impact.<br/><br/>If you're like me and avoid all kind of superhero movies, give this one a go. It really is better than you probably imagine. The consistent foul language is a bit of turn off, but apart from that, it's an enjoyable spoof and send up of this genre. I have no hesitation recommending this movie.
It doesn’t have the most adrenalized action sequences or the deepest origin story. What it has is the balls to mess with the formula and have some naughty, hard-R fun. It’s a superhero film for the wiseasses shooting spitballs in the back of the school bus.
Lee is the DJ in the strip club. The movie is full of many other Easter eggs and references to other movies and comics. Read a long list here. It's possible, as a sign of utter contempt, Wade refuses to refer to Ajax by his chosen name. It also adds more humour to the interrogation montage due to Wade getting increasingly frustrated at the fact that he's not getting answers out of anyone while he's asking them "Where's Francis?". It's also possible that Wade, not being the most stable individual, knew that the henchman probably wouldn't know Ajax by his given name and considered their ignorance as a lack of co-operation, giving him an excuse to kill them all. In an interview, Stan Lee revealed that he filmed his cameo in a studio, and was edited into the strip club scene. However, he joked that he was "Damn mad about that..." not because he was edited into a strip club scene but because he wasn't actually at the strip club. He joked that he'll insist on being on location for his strip club cameo in the sequel. During closing credits there are cartoon-style animations. There are scenes after the credits. The actual credits themselves that are immediately after the movie, as they were at the start, are part of the post-movie scene but the animations during the opening credits are not cartoon-style. Once ALL of the credits are over, there is a scene at the very end (actually two, second one comes after a short blackout). Read more about it here. For a more detailed description of all extras during and after the credits, go here. Daniel Cudmore, who played Colossus in 3 of the previous X-Men films said he was asked to reprise the role. But he would be CGI the entire time and also they wanted to use another actor's voice. So, Cudmore graciously passed on the opportunity. Colossus was recast for this film and is more accurate to his comic-book counter-part. Reasoning isn't given in the film, but Deadpool does make a joke to Colossus about how confusing the timelines within the X-Men franchise are, with different actors playing the same characters., perhaps as a nod to the recasting of Colossus. It has been speculated that Wade belongs to neither the "Stewart" nor the "McAvoy" timeline, since he exhibits awareness of Charles Xavier bearing either of the actors' likenesses, placing Wade in a sort of X-Men metaverse. More likely, the references are part of many times that he breaks the fourth wall—even the "sixteenth wall". This bit of information coupled with the fact that he is forgetful (at least regarding his bag full of ammo) and nothing about his background is revealed in Deadpool opens the door for a world of possibilities, particularly concerning the effect of his mutation on his brain, but it at least seems unlikely that this incarnation of Wade ever experienced being transformed into Weapon XI (Weapon 11, the 11th Weapon), who was decapitated at the end of <a href="/title/tt0458525/">X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009)</a> (2009).<br/><br/>Some possibilities (which may not be mutually exclusive) are as follows.<br/><br/>(1) Somehow or for whatever causation mechanics, in the Deadpool timeline, Wade's parents conceived him (exactly him) in the 1970s, instead of the 1940s like the original timeline. (This is not necessarily unusual in science fiction, since there are a number of stories in which a character travels to a world that experienced an alternate history different from ours by virtue of an event that happened before the same character or a younger character was born, thus ignoring the butterfly effect.)<br/><br/>(2) In any timeline or every timeline, Wade was indeed born in the 1940s or much earlier, but ages very slowly (much like Wolverine) or had served as something of a "winter soldier" (an operative who is placed into cryostasis whenever not on active duty)—skipping forward through time by the implied means or some other means.<br/><br/>(3) Wade is actually "Wade, Jr." or "Wade 2.0", whereas the man who became Weapon XI in the original timeline (or even the Deadpool timeline for that matter) was his biological father who looked just like him or even an individual from whom he was cloned.<br/><br/>(4) X-Men Origins: Wolverine has been retconned once again (for the second or third time, the 2½th time) and in such a way as its events never occurred in any canon timeline, or an "oversight" took place (again).<br/><br/>(5) Deadpool as a whole is merely a tongue-in-cheek fest that happens to have very dark thematic elements, not to be seriously treated as as part of or adjunct with the X-Men movie continuity. While the breaks of the fourth wall (of which many references are apart) in Deadpool may not be meant to be taken as anything other than a sort of a comedic Chorus, it would seem that Wade only begins making out-universe/world-beyond references (which are not even necessarily through the fourth wall) after having undergone the procedure to rid him of cancer, whereupon he started developing memory problems. As such, in addition to his brain being messed up and his mind disheveled, he may have developed some kind of low-level interdimensional perception. The star, Ryan Reynolds, is not exactly a stranger to this, as he played an interdimensional being before, in <a href="/title/tt0810988/">The Nines (2007)</a> (2007). It's possible that the script for Deadpool was hinting at it with Wade's "sixteen walls" (four walls compounded) remark. However, by virtue of the opening credits and title cards, the movie itself is self-referencing, which obfuscates the nature of Wade the protagonist. Also, the interdimensionality is not a previously established ability of Wade's own, such as in the comic book lines on which the movie is based. Lastly, there is the matter of the Weapon XI action figure, but for all the audience knows, if the toy physically exists in Wade's world, Wade dreamed of Weapon XI itself (in a nightmare, of course) and molded a miniature of it himself. a5c7b9f00b