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432. First Man; movie review

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Title : 432. First Man; movie review
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Cert 12A
141 mins
BBFC advice: Contains infrequent strong language, moderate threat

If you are over 50 you will remember a time when heroes were not X-Factor contestants or people who ate bugs in an Australian jungle.
In the 1960s, those who were admired pushed human endeavour to its limits and, in some cases, risked their lives doing so.
They ranged from people who wanted to change the world like Martin Luther King, scientific pioneers such as Christian Barnard or those who explored the heavens in the space race.
Neil Armstrong didn't fit the usual hero mould because he was a quiet, even socially awkward, but brilliant astronaut.
His personal story was not told until his approved biography was published more than 30 years after he was the first man on the moon.
A what a tale it is! I recommend its movie adaptation to everyone.
From its opening sequence when Armstrong (Ryan Gosling) is in a craft which is bouncing on the earth's atmosphere to the final triumph of stepping on the lunar surface, I was dazzled by Damien Chazelle's film.
But it has many more layers beyond those of the excitement of space exploration.
Chazelle delves into Armstrong's home life, the effect of the death of his young daughter at an early age and the role his wife (Claire Foy) has in the shadows.
First Man superbly reflects the complexity of the man and his mission but the excitement and tragedy of the programme are also to the fore.
Gosling is the perfect pick as Armstrong as he portrays understated characters with the requisite determination with a sprinkling of self-doubt.
He plays Armstrong as a different type of hero who is unswerving in his willingness to put his body on the line but is otherwise inscrutable.
Meanwhile, Jason Clarke is fellow astronaut Ed White who became the nearest to break down his defences, Kyle Chandler is the mission chief and Corey Stoll plays Buzz Aldrin who doesn't come out of the movie particularly well,
I have seen many films and read much about the NASA quest to reach the moon but still learned much from First Man.
But, despite Armstrong's sullenness, this is not a po-faced movie. It is an accurate representation of one of man's greatest feats and one of humanity's greatest ambassadors.
It is a must-see.

Reasons to watch: A brilliant executed biopic of Neil Armstrong
Reasons to avoid: Maybe a tad too much science for some

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: Yes (for once, understandable)
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 9.5/10

Director quote - Damien Chazelle: "I liked doing something that felt like the polar opposite of La La Land, just as La La Land felt like the polar opposite of Whiplash, at least emotionally. But I was also just interested in exploring a different world – this was my first time doing something that wasn’t directly tied to my own life experience.

The big question - Why were space stations never set up on the moon?

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