It is an inglorious destiny for a film that closes with academic competence the saga of Neo, Trinity and Morpheus. Note that the competence cited here has two meanings. The first is good, as the adventure ties loose ends, guarantees two hours of entertainment and still leaves ample room for discussion (there is a new character that should make fans crazy want to understand it better, the little girl Sati). The other, bad, is the lack of innovation, as in a hasty work of beginners in which any kind of experimentation is left aside to favor conventional solutions already seen and reviewed in the cinema.
However, if the conclusion is based on the truism, it is in isolated scenes that Revolutions sustains itself and imbalances the balance. The final fight between Neo (Keanu Reeves) and Smith (Hugo Weaving, perfect) - a street fight between Supermen - is great, the machines attack on Zion is exciting and the visit to the city of 01, the capital of machines , quite satisfactory for who conferred "The second reborn", episode of the series Animatrix. Also noteworthy is the treatment given by writers to women in the film. Trinity has never been so determined and tough, Niobe (Jada Pinkett Smith) even eclipses Morpheus and even Zee (Nona Gaye) appears to save the day. The Matrix women do not drive home and never lose their femininity.
The story of Revolutions begins exactly from the point where they stopped Reloaded and Enter the Matrix, the video game of the saga. Neo is in a coma after destroying sentinels in the real world with his mind. Zion's defenses are preparing to face the biggest battle of its history, while hundreds of thousands of robots advance towards the city. Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss) and Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne) decide to enter the Matrix for the last time to find the Oracle (Mary Alice) and try to save the predestined. Helped by Seraph, they discover that the Merovingian (Lambert Wilson) may be behind the Neo state. The battle is imminent on both fronts, the real world and simulated reality, and even the winner can lose everything, as the Smith virus has reached alarming proportions and has only one wish in mind: the end of all forms of existence.
Coming to expectations or not, one can not help but admire the fact that a hugely successful Hollywood blockbuster for the third time will make fans think and discuss the story for years, seeking philosophical, theological, and literary references. The debate is positive and the result is overwhelming. And that, no one pulls the Matrix. Be it the original, Reloaded or Revolutions.