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Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) BluRay 720p

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Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002)
161 min|Adventure, Family, Fantasy, Mystery|15 Nov 2002
7.4Rating: 7.4 / 10 from 538,629 usersMetascore: 63
An ancient prophecy seems to be coming true when a mysterious presence begins stalking the corridors of a school of magic and leaving its victims paralyzed.

Forced to spend his summer holidays with his muggle relations, Harry Potter (Daniel Radcliffe) gets a real shock when he gets a surprise visitor: Dobby (Toby Jones) the house-elf, who warns Harry against returning to Hogwarts, for terrible things are going to happen. Harry decides to ignore Dobby’s warning and continues with his pre-arranged schedule. But at Hogwarts, strange and terrible things are indeed happening. Harry is suddenly hearing mysterious voices from inside the walls, muggle-born students are being attacked, and a message scrawled on the wall in blood puts everyone on his or her guard, “The Chamber Of Secrets Has Been Opened. Enemies Of The Heir, Beware”

Review Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets

Review Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets is an interesting conundrum. On one hand, it clings too dearly to the same bubblegum imagery and kiddie-pop fantasy director Chris Columbus brought to The Sorcerer’s Stone. On the other, it grants its fans their first legitimate glimpse into the seedy underworld lying dormant beneath Hogwarts. Shadows begin to push away the light, frightening villains begin to emerge, and dark conflicts within Harry’s own soul begin to fester. At times, it’s a film of intriguing ideas and mesmerizing encounters; a fitting, albeit restrained preview of the madness to come.

Unfortunately, it’s also a film of inconsistent identities and contrasting tones, a dissonant sophomore outing that hints at the series’ inevitable departure from the oh-so-sweet misadventures that sometimes plagued The Sorcerer’s Stone. It’s certainly a passable Potter entry, even an occasionally absorbing one, but it lacks the power and punch of later installments.

After what seems like an eternity piddling about Privet Drive, Harry (Daniel Radcliffe) finally returns for his second year at the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, reuniting with good friends and fellow budding wizard-warriors Ron Weasley (Rupert Grint) and Hermione Granger (Emma Watson), meeting his rival classmate’s shady father (a supremely snaky Jason Isaacs), and returning to his studies. But trouble once again looms on the horizon, this time in the form of a strange voice only Harry seems to hear, the discovery of the petrified victims of a deadly foe, and the cursed diary of a student named Tom Riddle.

Before you can say angst and puberty, Potter has to come to terms with his past, unlock the secrets of Hogwarts’ latest mystery, prove his own innocence, restore the honor of headmaster Dumbledore (the late Richard Harris), and thwart Voldemort’s most recent attempts to return to power. With the help of the school’s new Defense Against the Dark Arts teacher, famous author Gilderoy Lockhart (an amusing Kenneth Branagh), his helpful half-giant friend Hagrid (Robbie Coltrane), and a meddlesome House Elf named Dobby (Toby Jones), Harry finds himself risking life and limb, yet again, to save his friends and the world at large from evil incarnate.

If nothing else, Radcliffe, Grint, and Watson seem more seasoned this time around, infusing their characters and the many trials they’re forced to overcome with more dramatic weight and believability. Gone are the clumsy cherubs tasked with bearing the burden of an international blockbuster; their replacements largely look the same, despite having aged, but seem blessed with older souls and wiser eyes that render their performances all the more effective.

It helps that Rowling’s second story and screenwriter Steve Kloves’ subsequent script, while significantly broader in scope than The Sorcerer’s Stone, are more nuanced works that resonate with deeper, more relevant themes and truths. Harry’s search isn’t for a hidden chamber, but rather his own identity. His obsession with his past isn’t about solving a riddle, it’s about coming into his own. As Radcliffe has grown older, so too has Harry, lending every exchange and coming-of-age encounter more thoughtfulness than it might have otherwise had. Few scenes offer the maturity or psychological labyrinths of later films, particularly The Prisoner of Azkaban and The Order of the Phoenix, but it’s still a welcome change of pace from The Sorcerer’s Stone.

Sadly, these subtleties hurt the film as often as they help it. Columbus frequently trots out slapstick humor and whimsical gags in the midst of increasingly sinister reveals, but fails to fuse the seemingly disconnected elements as easily and effortlessly as Rowling does in her book. The Chamber of Secrets is a wildly jarring jaunt fraught with flighty highs and distressing lows, neither of which Columbus manages to blend into his cinematic Potter gumbo. Worse still, tragic moments are followed by bursts of lofty abandon, robbing the tragedy of its pain and the gee-wizardry fun of all its joy; scenes that should be haunting are sometimes undermined by the hilarity that proceeds them. It’s a dissatisfying game that grows more and more tiresome as the first hour-and-a-half hobbles and wobble along.

Still, to Columbus and Kloves’ credit, the tail end of the second act and the whole of the third act are rousing affairs peppered with harrowing adventure and strong twists. Harry’s quest finally begins to offer answers, the perils of Hogwarts come to light, and the series’ central conflict (Potter v. Voldemort) takes its rightful place at center stage. The payoff is a bit cumbersome, as is the film’s theatrical and extended runtimes, but it makes The Chamber of Secrets a solid vaulting point into The Goblet of Fire and beyond; entries I personally find far more appealing than Columbus’ kid-centric fare. Ultimately, the meat of Potter’s tribulations begin here. Those new to the franchise will find it to be a slightly more rewarding experience than its predecessor and a proper gateway to the stellar installments that follow.

	
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