According to Rotten Tomatoes, at least for the moment, Captain Marvel went from highly anticipated to very little anticipated.
As of the publication date of this article, the movie review site still displays the comic book blockbuster with a depressing "Want To See" score of 27%. Here is a screenshot before this score probably disappears:
So why do not so many people seem interested in the latest installment of Marvel Studios? By blaming the star of the movie, Brie Larson, or the "right" trolls, based on your belief pollitic.
The score of "Want to See" began to fall soon after Larson (who stars Carol Danvers) began making politically and ideologically charged statements during promotional events in early February. As Emily Zanotti reports from The Daily Wire, Larson is committed to ensuring that the film's press conference is not "an extremely white man".
"About a year ago, I started paying attention to press day and critics of movie reviews, and I noticed that he seemed to be an extremely white man," he said. said Larson in early February to Keah Brown of Marie Claire UK. "So, I spoke to Dr. Stacy Smith of the USC Annenberg Inclusion Initiative, who set up a study to confirm that." In the future, I decided to make so that my press days are more inclusive.After speaking with you, the film critic Valerie Complexe and some other women of color, it seemed that they did not enjoy the same opportunities as others. I spoke to institutions that did not provide it, they all had different excuses. "
In her article, the New York Post pointed out about the USC study that she "discovered that of the 100 most profitable films in 2017, 67% of the most critical critics were white men, less than 25% were white women, while 10 percent were men of color and 2.5 percent were women of color. "
Larson also told Entertainment Tonight that she had pushed the studio to make "Captain Marvel" a "big feminist film". "I met Marvel and we discussed it, they wanted to do a great feminist film," she said.
Larson's comments provoked an immediate reaction online, especially at Rotten Tomatoes, where the score of the movie "Want To See" began to drop precipitously – which prompted left critics to blame the right bad buzz , as Twitchy noted.
In apparent response, as pointed Den of Geek, Rottten Tomatoes announced that he was going to end the partition "Want To See". The site "also disables the comment function before the release date of the film," explaining: "Unfortunately, we have seen an increase in non-constructive contributions, sometimes lagging, which, in our opinion, harms our readership general".
The site made the announcements in an article published on Monday that included these updates:
As of February 25th, we will no longer indicate the percentage of "I want to see" for a movie in the period before it is released. Why could you ask? We found that the percentage of the "À voir" score is often confused with the percentage of the "audience score". (The percentage of "public", for those who did not follow, is the percentage of all users who gave a positive score to a movie or TV show (ie with a star rating equal to or greater than 3.5) once the movie or television show is out.)
What you will see now at the top of a movie or television page, once it will be published, is the following:
What else do we do? We disable the comment function before the release date of the movie. Unfortunately, we have seen an increase in non-constructive contributions, sometimes to the limit, which, in our opinion, is detrimental to our general readership. We have decided that disabling this feature for the moment is the best solution. Do not worry, fans will always have their say: once a movie is out, the audience can leave a note and comment as always.
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