Despite the dire predictions to the contrary, dune In the post-COVID, drama reorganization era has been successful.This film achieved the seemingly impossible double feat of bringing Americans back to the cinema with Make people interested in HBO Max. It has achieved the quiet restraint of its main performance, a dark and ominous sense of mystery, and the purely epic scale of it all. At the same time, director Dennis Villeneuve did some truly amazing things.
He finally got the flapping wing machine– duneGreat dragonfly fighter-yes.
These planes are also called “helicopters” and are one of the overlooked gems in Frank Herbert’s original work. In the context of the 1960s, when Herbert’s first Dune stories and novels were published, they were absolutely meaningful. Of course, humans will get rid of the clumsiness of traditional airplanes and helicopters, the pulp fiction experts at the time believed.
Just a couple Original design by Leonardo da Vinci With some novel atomic energy, we started the game. But flapping wing aircraft-heavier than air travel based on insect flight-never really became popular.In the 21st century, our army is Still trying to understand the technology.
duneWhen depicted on the screen,’s thopters never make any sense. The 1984 film got the ratio wrong. The inert little brass brick floats in the air, supported only by Kyle McLachlan’s powerful over-movement.At the same time, in the 1992 video game Sand dunes 2 (The first popular real-time strategy game), they swept across the screen like insignificant bugs. The legs are too thin, the wings are too small, and the engine power is insufficient.
Villeneuve apparently put a lot of energy into the vibrator he created for this movie, and in the end it felt like an airship at work. One of the first photos of a flapping wing aircraft in flight is Duke Leto Atreides (Oscar Isaac) at the control office. This ship is huge, powerful, and loud. In the 4DX theater where I watched this movie, the whole building buzzed as it hovered, and the split beats of its wings (thanks to the work of some smart fans) filled the air around me.
In the air, Vilnius’s flutter is not clumsy at all. Leto’s movements are controlled and intentional. Ships will not hover in place, because they will open up a space for themselves from the wind, while maintaining their direction in the air while the powerful twin engines are jetting. Then, when the time is right, they will lay down their wings backwards and pounce on the ground like a bird of prey. Their appearance made the rescue of the harvester staff in the early movie thrilling. Later, Duncan Idaho (Jason Mamoa) wreaked havoc on a group of Harkonnen landing ships, and shuttled through the fire as he escaped. Both of these scenes show the audience how to master the flapping-wing aircraft in flight, and also represent a profession that Paul Atredes (played by Timothy Chalamet) grew up.
Thopters continue to play an important role in the climax of the movie. Watching Paul and Mrs. Jessica (Rebecca Ferguson) ride through the sandstorm, I can really feel what needs to be done to survive. For a moment I found myself sitting there quietly, and the next second I actually shouted to the screen: “Let down your wings!”
Paul’s mastery of flapping wing aircraft in that scene-and the sandstorm itself-feels like the character from childhood to adulthood. Not only is he in charge of the Atreides family, he also protects his lineage by saving himself, his mother and his unborn sister. He tied the cockpit to change his father’s shoes.
In the end, the climax scene Sand dunes part one If Villeneuve hadn’t—finally—showed the audience how the flapping-wing aircraft really manipulated in the air, it wouldn’t be that powerful. This successful crash landing represented the first real step in Paul’s transformation into Muad’Dib. Muad’Dib will help liberate the entire planet. Without a trip to the theater, it would hardly be so powerful for me.