In fact, it resembles Clash so closely that you almost start looking around for a confused Sam Worthington to show up.
And guess what, they’ve even shoehorned their own ‘Release the Kraken! Look, at least Tarsem Singh’s Immortals, The Rock’s Hercules, and yes, Clash of the Titans and Jupiter Ascending had the decency to be a hoot. Gods of Egypt on the other hand, is horrible at even the one thing it should have made sure it did well: The CGI.
There’s a scene in Gods of Egypt where Gerard Butler, still hungover from 300, bellows at the camera, “You think I’d put any effort into trying to amuse you?
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It’s extremely ugly, it looks plastic and noticeably fake.
In an age where we have small-budget films like Anonymous and Chronicle redefining CGI, here’s a 0 million eyesore.
After floating across an atrociously rendered CG Egypt for a solid minute we are introduced to Bek, an Aladdin-type mortal who spends his days knicking valuables for himself and his beloved Zaya.
And that is the absolute extent to which his character is defined, which is not ideal, because bear in mind, he’s the protagonist.
When something really bad (death) happens to Zaya, Bek is sent on a quest that will force him to team up with the curmudgeonly Horus as they seek vengeance on the evil Set and attempt to bring Zaya back to life. As some of you may have already guessed, the central relationship between the Gods sounds a lot like the Odin-Thor-Loki dynamic.