POKÉMON: ANALYSE DE L’INSPECTEUR PIKACHUPokémon: Detective Pikachu has managed to attract attention whenever new materials have been shown, whether they were adaptations of some of the Pokémon to real image of BULLET FORCE or some of the hilarious trailers they have delighted us with. The time to watch the finished film, which arrives in theaters this May 10th, has arrived and we can only say that it is a funny comedy that serves perfectly as a love letter to the fans of this legendary franchise, a great staging of those creatures we have so internalized in 2D… and little more.

The key to this adaptation has its own name: Ryan Reynolds

The actor who plays Deadpool has been in charge of doubling the Pikachu protagonist, the only one of the Pokémon capable of communicating with humans. To mention the mercenary loudmouth is not Baladi, because it has impregnated the electric mouse with much of the scoundrel character of Marvel’s anti-hero, although evidently censoring itself as this is a tape designed to also attract teenagers and children to the cinemas, but it will even fool with more adult themes such as drugs and sex if one can read between the lines.

The key to this adaptation has its own name: Ryan Reynolds 

We may be familiar with the plot, as video game aficionados have already had it in the video game Detective Pikachu: Tim Goodman travels to Ryme City, a utopian city where Pokémon and humans live in harmony and work together in search of their missing father. Tim’s father was investigating a series of strange events with the Pokémon as a common Nexus when he disappeared without a trace after a car accident. The only witness to that accident is his Pikachu, who, as we said, can speak human, but has amnesia, so the case of Tim and Detective Pikachu has a common purpose, forging an alliance that will eventually become friendship and camaraderie.

The film is constantly filling out plans by introducing some of these creatures recreated by CGI

Fans will constantly be recognizing some of the more than 800 creatures that have given us so far (housed in that special region of the brain). Unlike the controversies with Sonic’s design, here the fans will surely be quite happy with the fidelity with which these renowned bichejos have been taken to the real world of bullet force at www.world-tracker.com/bullet-force-cheats-and-hack-with-mod-apk, surprising by the large number of them that present themselves —far from the whole, we will not lie to you— as well as by the appearance of some of them in 3 dimensions. Despite the great work of animation, it will be evident as the minutes pass that the quality of the Pikachu protagonist is far above the rest, which sometimes provokes a certain feeling of artificiality for the other Pokémon.

Justice Smith's work as Tim Goodman

Justice Smith’s work as Tim Goodman is also worth reviewing. The village boy is overwhelmed at first by the fact that the Pokémon live so peacefully. A great contrast to the small town from which he came out into the game of bullet force, in which even faces have to be seen with a Cubone at the beginning of the tape, showing that, in the Wild, The Pokémon are not as defenseless as video games might have us believe. The same contrast applies to the majesty of the city, full of skyscrapers, and the fact that being a lonely soul and not having a “Pokémon companion” is seen as the main rarity of a human in this world.

However, he ends up being overshadowed by Kathryn Newton in the role of Lucy Stevens, an intrepid reporter who tries to unmask the plans of the typical evil megacorporation on duty and thus becomes an impromptu partner for the Tim/Pikachu dupla by having overlapping interests. Lucy’s determination and the comical counterpoint that her Psyduck supposes of Tim’s revered Pikachu work very well on screen in the scenes in which they coincide.


Despite being a tape of easy digestion, good rhythm and more than successful duration, which returns to the standard of the hour and a half of yesteryear, perhaps the end comes in a somewhat run-down way and is, by far, the weakest part of the tape, with visual spectacularity taking precedence over emotion or some unexpected twist as the ones we have seen in bullet force. It is predictable to no more power and does no justice to a more than decent construction of the facts that lead to that point. To a certain extent, it turns out to be the typical master plan of the bad guy on duty that goes well only temporarily and you know the heroes are going to win and it’s going to have a happy ending. And you don’t get out of the way one bit, maybe looking to not frustrate that Childish audience you’re supposed to be.

The work of Rob Letterman, the director with experience in the animation have been responsible for such films as Monsters vs Aliens or The shark tale is just right. It improves noticeably compared to the expendable nightmares, but without Ryan Reynolds it probably would not have stood out from any other Pokémon traditional animated film. In fact, as we said earlier, the film will surely lose several points if the dubbing actor in our language does not know how to sneak jokes and trinkets as well as the Canadian.


Pokémon: Detective Pikachu is very clear about the target audience and therefore perhaps focuses too much on the fan of the Pokémon Company franchise. This plays both in his favor with the number of creatures on the screen and winks for the fan, as against him; since at the narrative level he does not care too much about introducing the novice into his peculiar universe. The film is mainly based on a single character: the Pikachu dubbed by Ryan Reynolds, which we will recognize a lot of the Deadpool touch that we love so much, although evidently softened to suit much younger audiences. Both Justice Smith and, above all, Kathryn Newton are quite well placed as human protagonists, although we have not been charmed enough to ask for them to be the main characters of the franchise. If you’re a fan of this universe, surely the movie won’t disappoint you if only to see what your favorite creatures are like adapted to the real world. If not, maybe you’d better stay home.

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