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Title :Ender’s Game (2013)
Release : 7 January 2014
Runtime: 1h 54min
Genre :Action, Sci-Fi
Stars :Harrison Ford, Asa Butterfield, Hailee Steinfeld
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Ender’s Game (2013) trailer
Ender’s Game (2013) review
When swarms of aliens attack Earth, who do our leaders turn to? Not the experienced military veterans, nor the seasoned battlefield tacticians; rather, a gaggle of adolescents in the throes of puberty, whose steady diet of computer games supposedly provides the perfect training for interstellar war.
That’s the future imagined in Ender’s Game, a silly but spunky sci-fi-action-space-romp, based on the bestselling series of books by Orson Scott Card.
The eponymous Ender (Asa Butterfield) is a strategically gifted but troubled young boy, destined to engineer the defeat of the mysterious Formic race; the ‘Game’ in question is his rapid series of training – from early rookie days at Battle School, to commanding the entire International Fleet.
Along the way he encounters a Biff-from-Back-to-the-Future bully, an aggressive Short Man Syndrome-afflicted Lieutenant, and a rare friendly face (Hailee Steinfeld). His every move is meticulously studied under the watchful eye of stubborn Colonel Graff (Harrison Ford).
Custard-yellow uniforms, cartoonish set designs and cheesy dialogue (“he is the one!”) should be enough clues to hint that despite an earnest, over-serious tone, this is very much a kid’s film.
Butterfield, who impressed in Hugo, gives it a good shot as Ender, though his scrawny frame gets somewhat lost amid all the CGI-heavy pyrotechnics.
Of the adult cast, Ford provides his usual range of grizzled, ill-tempered snorts, and Sir Ben Kingsley pops up towards the end with a face full of tattoo art and an enjoyably daft ‘Generic Southern Hemisphere’ accent.
Though many grown-ups will struggle to accept that the fate of humanity would be left in the greasy hands of a few hormonal schoolchildren, it’s a fun fantasy for the target audience, who are given a riotous affirmation that their hours spent button-bashing on video games were not in vain.