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Death Note Movie Details:
Directed By: Adam Wingard
Stars By: Addison Gosselin, Al Miro, Albert Nicholas, Anousha Alamian, Anup Sehdev, Arlina Rodríguez, Artin John, Artur Stofel, Ash Lee, Barbara Beall, Beau Han Bridge, Chris Webb, Christian Sloan, Christopher Britton, Cole Vigue, Colin Corrigan, DaeYoung Danny Kim, David S. Jung, Eileen Pedde, Fraser Corbett, Jack Ettlinger, Jesse Irving, Jesse Stretch, Jessica McLeod, Juanpaolo Mercado, Keith Stanfield, Kyle Donaldson, Lia Lam, Margaret Qualley, Masi Oka, Matthew Kevin Anderson, Michael Shamus Wiles, Michelle Choi-Lee, Michelle Kim, Nat Wolff, Natalie Moon, Olena Medwid, Paul McGillion, Paul Nakauchi, Sarah Ziolkowski, Scott Seol, Shayan Moallef, Shea Whigham, Tony Ali, Willem Dafoe
Released Year: 2017
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I don’t subscribe to the theory that adaptations of artistically successful source material need remain overly faithful. An adaptation, at its best, should also be an interpretation. It should offer a personal take, a new angle, deepening certain themes while naturally reducing others, etc. However, the decisions made when radically altering source material should feel purposeful, not arbitrary and random. It’s not so much when our favorite books are adapted differently that makes fans angry but when they are lessened by the differences. Such is the case with Adam Wingard’s depressingly awful “Death Note,” premiering today on Netflix. Several of the changes to Tsugumi Ohba and Takeshi Obata’s brilliant manga have already been widely reported, including the whitewashing of the entire project by relocating it from Japan to Seattle, but those are just the symptoms of a greater disease known as complete creative bankruptcy.
The concept of “Death Note,” the manga and at least start of the film, is simple. A boy named Light Turner (Nat Wolff) finds a book dropped to Earth by a Shinigami, a Japanese death demon somewhat akin to the Grim Reaper, named Ryuk, voiced in the film by Willem Dafoe. The book says Death Note on the cover and has names written in it over centuries. It also has the rules. Write someone’s name in the book and they will die. In the manga, the rules are extensive and repeated often, but Wingard and writers Charley Parlapanides & Vlas Parlapanides and Jeremy Slater understandably simplify things a bit. In the movie, Light writes a name and a manner of death and it unfolds in front of his eyes. That’s about all you need to know. What would you do with that kind of power?
A young man comes to possess a supernatural notebook, the Death Note, that grants him the power to kill any person simply by writing down their name on the pages. He then decides to use the notebook to kill criminals and change the world, but an enigmatic detective attempts to track him down and end his reign of terror.
Death Note is not meant to be turned into a movie, as the Japanese movies prove