The Adventures of Tintin is an American performance of 2011. It is based on The Adventures of Tintin in 3D, a series of comic books created by Belgian artist Herge (Georges Remi). Directed by Steven Spielberg, produced by Peter Jackson and written by Steven Moffat, Edgar Wright and Joe Cornish, the film is based mostly on three unique comic books: The Crab with the Golden Claws, The Secret of the Unicorn and Red Rackham’s treasure.
A young reporter named Tintin buys an old model of a ship called “The Unicorn”, but it is soon followed by people trying to steal the boat from him. When investigating the model Tintin discovers clues to the location of a great treasure. But there are several models of boats, several tracks, and a constantly drunk captain who are all needed to solve this puzzle.
When Tintin is kidnapped by thugs who try to find out what he has discovered it is the start of a grand voyage, a race across the globe to find the treasure before it falls into evil hands…
This shows that the creative team has a heart in the right place, though, and this is a good quality continues to be an important meticulously world of Tintin. The story itself is a very good adaptation of one of the original series does not describe, in which fragments of the novel’s sequel throws and added a few embellishments. These additions have been added all in an intelligent way and actually make sense of the film. Makes “The Adventures of Tintin” roaring like a thread that is used to when I was small, it is a large scale with improved technology.
Talking of this technology, this film is 100% CGI animation, using motion capture actions by lead actors Jamie Bell and Andy Serkis. Advantages of this method is that it allows people who seem much more animated than the make-up could be done, but the disadvantage is that the work is not entirely clear. I do not know if this is a fixable problem or built in to the technology, but it is the film’s greatest Achilles’ Heel: occasionally facial expressions are spot-on, sometimes they accelerate into Kabuki overacting and sometimes they turn into wooden linereading. Point has not yet been reached, which operates through total quality. We’re almost there, but not quite. It is a shame because it requires a bit of an edge off a film which is in almost all other respects a damn fine piece of entertainment.
First press screening was held on October 10, 2011 and the first was held on 22 October 2011 in Brussels. The film is set to be launched in North American Theaters in 21st of December 2011 in Digital 3D and IMAX.