- 2hr 17m
- 2hr 17m
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Did You Know?
- This is the last movie in which Hugh Jackman will play Wolverine. He has cited his age and his skin cancer as factors in him retiring from the role. He also said that having a discussion with Jerry Seinfeld played a part in retiring the character, as Jerry talked generally about how he wanted to make sure he never got to a point with Seinfeld (1989) where audiences were weary of seeing it anymore, saying, "Oh, it's you again." Jackman felt fortunate to have avoided this for Wolverine, and wanted to ensure it never happened.
- (at around 18 mins) Caliban likens his weakness to sunlight to the character of Nosferatu. However, in the film Nosferatu (1922) there is no character by that name; the vampire's name was actually "Count Orlok," with Nosferatu being his species. However this was intentional as the general audience will not know who "Count Orlock" is but will know that Nosferatu has to relate with Vampires. This would explain why Caliban burns when exposed to sunlight like a Vampire which Nosferatu also means.
- Logan: Nature made me a freak. Man made me a weapon. And God made it last too long.
Atom User Reviews
My opinion may be a little bias considering wolverine is my favorite superhero but that movie was amazing it did leave a bit of a cliffhanger but what marvel movie doesn't. It is the kind of movie that no matter how they make me feel I'll want to go back and watch it over and over again 😭👌🏼
A great movie. A bit dissapointed with the ending, but Hugh Jackman delivers his best performance in his last appearance as The wolverine
The R-rating does represent truth in advertising, and it has conferred a kind of liberation on what strikes me, a violence-averse moviegoer at heart, as the best superhero film to come out of the comic-book world, and I’m not forgetting Tim Burton’s “Batman” or Christopher Nolan’s “The Dark Knight.”
Seamlessly melding Marvel mythology with Western mythology, James Mangold has crafted an affectingly stripped-down stand-alone feature, one that draws its strength from Hugh Jackman’s nuanced turn as a reluctant, all but dissipated hero.
It’s a mature consideration of the ideas underpinning its comic-book motifs. It’s also easily the best Wolverine movie of the three, and an impressive sendoff for Jackman’s version of the character.