"Spiderhead": the original ending was much better

“Spiderhead”: the original ending was much better

    The end of spider head, which doesn’t need to be explained because it couldn’t be clearer, you were a little disappointed/and that’s normal. As optimistic as the ending is. He has an explanation. It has absolutely nothing to do with the original story from which it is based. spider heada short story by American writer George Saunders published in 2010 in the magazine the new yorker then collected in his storybook December 10. The two endings have nothing to do with each other. The one in the story gives full meaning to the story of Jeff (Miles Teller) and Abernati (Chris Hemsworth) and the one in the Netflix movie is more or less the same. And he has an explanation. Actor Chris Hemsworth, protagonist of the Netflix film spider head and the saga tyler rakeabout to be brand new Tyler Rake 2has the honor, alongside Charlize Theron, star of The old guardbrand new too the old guard 2, to have become the standard bearer of a new cinematographic genre: the streaming blockbuster. These are movies headed exclusively to the Netflix streaming platform that adapt out-of-the-ordinary comics, stories, and books and treat them like Hollywood products with happy endings that are easy to consume. In the case of spider head There is no possibility of a sequel, as in the rest of the films of this new genre, but if it were a success on the platform, they would have a surprise in store for us. But let’s go with the original ending. The movie features a happy ending, one we’re so used to, when the original ending was dark. And consistent. Although we should have known by now, Chris Hemsworth’s character has changed from Ray, in the original, to Steve, in the movie.

    Miles Teller and Jurnee Smollett in the movie Spiderhead

    Courtesy of Netflix

    The starting point and the skeleton of the story and the film are the same. Jeff (Miles Teller) is in an experimental prison where he is nothing more than a guinea pig where a genius in pharmacology, Abnesti (Chris Hemsworth), develops new pharmaceuticals. As in the film, Abnesti reunites Jeff and Heather (Tess Haubrich) for an experiment that presumably aims to determine the strength of love. That’s when the story begins to change. Because the next woman to enter the equation is Rachel, who would be the character of Lilly (Jurnee Smollett) and not a recluse. Random age to cause a certain impact on a certain type of modest viewers. It is between Heather and Rachel that Jeff must choose to administer Darkenfloxx, the drug that causes extreme mental and physical anguish. Then the experience continues like in the movie until we get to Heather’s overdose. There is no power failure.

    In the story, simply put, the Darkenfloxx is so damaging that Heather commits suicide to escape the pain. When Abnesti reveals that he will do the same to Rachel to determine if Jeff has a romantic attachment, Jeff refuses to participate. Abnesti seeks a court order to administer medication to Jeff to force him to follow her orders. To save Rachel from being tortured, Jeff administers Darkenfloxx to himself and, under its influence, commits suicide. Jeff decides not to kill. It’s a free choice that makes him happy to die. In the story, the whole focus is on Jeff, on the election. In the film, an evil Abnesti is constructed, a textbook antagonist: the sociopath who uses others. In the story, sociopathy is government that looks favorably on experiences. The twist of the film is to discover that Abnesti is not looking for the drug of love, but the drug of obedience. Or rather: Absolute Obedience, a drug to ensure that a person obeys an order against their will. This is where Chris Hemsworth’s character drops all he wants “a world full of people who do whatever they’re told”. And that everything is done for the common good. And that free will is eliminated.

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