This review is a burn-free series The Sandman from Netflix, now showing online. We caution, however, that the continuity of the comics may lead to some people familiar with the source material knowing certain plot points in the series.
Translated by Dima Muhanna
It’s been 32 years since the first issue of Stories appeared The Sandman illustrated by author Neil Gaiman, and fans have been clamoring for a movie or series based on the series since almost then. And while it’s nearly impossible to live up to the expectations that come with such long-term anticipation, Gaiman, Alan Heinberg, David S. Goyer and the team behind the TV series… Netflix Not only did they live up to expectations, they exceeded them.
There is an army of people who worked to bring The Sandman to the small screen. Each of them is critical to the series’ success, but there’s no telling enough about casting director Lucinda Sisson’s work on the project. You may have read thousands of articles and news about casting for this series for an important reason. The series will not succeed for a moment if you are not convinced that the people who embody the characters of the “eternal” (The EndlessThey are in fact truly ‘eternal’.
Tom Sturridge delivers a brilliant performance as The Dream. Not only is he brilliant, but his performance exceeds all expectations in this role. From his manner of speaking and performance to that small, almost inadvertent smile that Morpheus smiles in some situations… it is impossible to imagine someone else playing this role. It is true that ‘Dream’ does not have star eyes here (which nonetheless do appear from time to time), but any doubt about his fantastic embodiment of the character must be halted altogether. But he’s not the only one who does exceptionally well for the character either. There is really no bad performance between the actors. Boyd Holbrook delivers the ostentatious and spooky he should be as Corinthian, and no one can scold The Dream while displaying the deepest sympathies like Kirby Howell Baptiste as Death. Gwendolyn Christie plays Lucifer as you might expect, and Mason Alexander Park embodies the role of Desire. The choices that Sisson and Gaiman make for the actors are just perfect.
series quotes The Sandman Straight from my storyPreludes & Nocturnes” And the “The Doll’s HouseFrom a series of novels The Sandman The comics are from Gaiman, and except for a time adjustment and a few major changes here and there, the events are almost page-by-page to the beloved comics. Pages that many of us have loved for decades leap to the screen, transporting viewers to dream in ways we can only “dream” about. From the cold, dark basement of Roderick Burgess (Charles Dance) to panoramic visions of “dreams”, there is only a rarity of scenes that don’t fascinate viewers with their splendor.
Although we do not know the details of the transaction between Warner Bros. (who produced the series and owns the rights) and Netflix Or his total budget, there were reports that each episode of the series cost $15 million. This is evident when watching. Where we see creatures jumping off the screen while the demons of Hell crawl across woven walls. There is one scene in the last moments of Hell that has the only visual effect out of place, but what a track record in all of its preceding scenes.
It’s a beautiful, rich, wonderful, deep series that delivers everything that fans have been waiting for.
Presents Sandman A sprawling story, another tool meant to add to its infinity feel. It stretches across eons and jumps from one human story to another as if it were just a snapshot because it really is for Morpheus. This formula may be compelling for graphic novels due to its structure, but it may be more difficult to understand for audiences new to the source material. This is frustrating because it’s hard to capture this ‘endless’ feeling of ‘dream’ on screen, and if you know what they’re watching, the series The Sandman From Netflix It performs admirably. But the projects adapted are to honor the source material and at the same time introduce new fans to something you hope they will love, and I don’t know how much the series will appeal to these new viewers in terms of how quickly the ‘dream’ saga moves from one story to the next. And the series might fail to do its job in relation to this particular goal, which prevents me from being frustrated in giving it a 10/10 even though if it weren’t for that point it would have been The Sandman A true masterpiece. It is a beautiful, rich, wonderful and deep series that offers everything that fans have been waiting for regarding ‘The Dream’, its brothers and their adventures.
The series offers a future with just enough small changes that old fans don’t know exactly what will happen at every turn, and captures every ounce of hope that this fantastic series is supposed to bring. Watching the ‘dream’ learn about the goodness of humanity through ‘death’ and the deceitful human beings it surrounds itself with is a real gift. Underneath all that darkness, contemplation, and melancholy fantasy, lies a story about one of the most powerful creatures in existence learning the complexity, chaos, brutality, love and selflessness of humans. as is the area Fiddler’s Green For “dreams”, this is the true essence of The Sandman. And everything is shown here, with all the love and adoration that comes with a decades-old adapted series.
The Sandman delivers everything fans have long dreamed of seeing in an adaptation. Tom Stridge delivers an exceptional performance as a Dream, and the rest of the cast seamlessly accompanies him. At the same time, the enchanting and vast scenes that transport us from “dreams” to “hell” itself leave us immersed in the imagination. It quotes as faithfully from the comics as it can possibly be, and except for the point that it may not be easy to understand for some new viewers, it’s almost perfect.