Foto do autor

Tim Miller (7) (1970–)

Autor(a) de Deadpool [2016 film]

Para outros autores com o nome Tim Miller, veja a página de desambiguação.

8 Works 974 Membros 7 Reviews


Obras de Tim Miller

Deadpool [2016 film] (2016) — Director — 813 cópias
Terminator: Dark Fate [2019 Film] (2019) — Diretor — 114 cópias
The Warrior [2001 film] (2001) — Writer — 4 cópias
Rockfish [2003 film] 1 exemplar(es)


Conhecimento Comum

Nome de batismo
Miller, Timothy
Data de nascimento
Local de nascimento
Fort Washington, Maryland, USA
film director



It drags for a good bit in the middle, but the beginning and the ending are both quite solid, particularly the first third of the film impressed me. For a while, there, it almost felt like a worthy continuation of the original two. All in all, a very enjoyable film, and less of an open-ended disappointment than all the loose ends from "Genisys" when this inevitably did not get its intended sequels, either.
Lucky-Loki | outras 2 resenhas | Jan 30, 2023 |
Much better than "Terminator Genisys" - far more entertaining. Some of the fights went on too long as usual but not unbearably so.
infjsarah | outras 2 resenhas | Aug 11, 2020 |
This was amazing.

It mostly took off from where the Second Terminator ended, though, twenty or so years in the future. And, since it's a time travel franchise, it made sense too.

The Grace and Dani stuff was just awesome, as was the Sarah Connor things. She had such good interactions with both Grace and Dani.

Grace is the one that comes back in time to save Dani from a Terminator in this movie. And, even that was done, I think, in such a different and just awesome way.

The only thing that bummed me out for just a moment was the ending. It didn't seem... big enough (I know, I'm being nitpicky), but, on the other hand, this is a time travel franchise, so.... who knows what might happen if they do another one as a sequel to this?
… (mais)
DanieXJ | outras 2 resenhas | Feb 21, 2020 |
Deadpool is a superhero movie, sort of. Deadpool's a comic book character, and he has superpowers, but he's more of an antihero at best.

In this movie, Deadpool's an immortal mercenary who can heal any injury and who has one overriding goal: find the man who horrifically scarred and tortured him in the process of giving him mutant powers and force him to turn him back to normal so that he can go back to the life he used to have with his girlfriend, Vanessa.

When I was in either high school or college, my dad gifted me with several boxes worth of comics, which was how I learned to love Gen 13, X-Men, Azrael, Generation X, Thunderbolts, and Deadpool. Deadpool was one of those series I loved enough to buy more of at my local comic book store. (No thanks to the owner of the store, who made me feel unwelcome every time I visited. If I could have bought comics someplace else, I would have.)

I haven't touched an issue of Deadpool in over a decade, but I had fond memories of the series and was worried when I heard it was being adapted into a live action movie. Those worries mostly evaporated upon watching the leaked test footage, but I decided against watching the movie in theaters because I wasn't sure how much the sexual content would bother me and because it was so hyped that I felt like I was being set up for disappointment. I also put off watching my Blu-ray copy.

I shouldn't have been worried, because it was everything I hoped it would be. The scenes on the bridge were amazing, and Deadpool and Vanessa had a surprisingly sweet relationship considering that a chunk of it was presented in the form of a weird sex montage (I'm not a fan of on-screen sex, but the montage was so bizarre it made me laugh).

The movie started with the first part of the bridge scene, which managed to be both graphically violent (I winced at the guy who got a car cigarette lighter shoved into his mouth) and surprisingly funny. I was thinking about this later, and I think those scenes managed to be funny because, as gory as they were, they didn't spend much time on the bloody aftermath. It was all high-speed action and Deadpool's one-liners. The fights against Ajax, on the other hand, were handled much more seriously and felt more brutal, even though they weren't as gory.

There were only a few big fight scenes and a grand total of four prominent super-powered characters besides Deadpool, but it managed to work really well. I loved the way Deadpool's fourth wall breaking was used to poke fun at the movie's inclusion of only two X-Men (and not even the most well-known ones from the movie franchise).

There were only a few things I wasn't wild about. First, I don't care how much people praised T.J. Miller's improv jokes, I really disliked the scene at the bar when Weasel first saw Deadpool's scars.

Second, the blindness humor made me wince - I can't remember if the comics were worse about it or better, although I do recall Deadpool's treatment of Blind Al being considerably worse in the comics. If I remember right, she was basically his captive and eventually developed something like Stockholm Syndrome, whereas in the movie she was just Deadpool's roomie.

Third, Deadpool's decision not to talk to Vanessa after his transformation sucked. Viewers were supposed to believe that their relationship was about more than just sex, and yet he didn't trust and care about Vanessa enough to at least let her know that he was okay.

This definitely lived up to the hype. Ryan Reynolds was perfect as Deadpool, and I'm so glad he got another chance at this role after the character's disappointing appearance in X-Men Origins: Wolverine. I look forward to seeing Deadpool 2, although I'll probably wait for the Blu-ray/DVD release instead of going to the movies.


- Deleted/Extended scenes with optional audio commentary by director Tim Miller - I don't think there were any deleted/extended scenes that I found myself wishing had been kept in. The movie was definitely better without them.

- Gag reel - This included an extended version of T.J. Miller's improv, and, again, I don't like his sense of humor nearly as much as everyone in these extras seems to.

- From comics to screen

- Gallery (concept art, costumes, storyboards, pre-vis, stunt-vis)

- Deadpool's fun sack - If I remember right, this included some of the clever marketing videos the Deadpool movie franchise has become known for. There's a surprisingly informative PSA about doing self-exams for testicular cancer or breast cancer.

- Audio commentary by Ryan Reynolds and screenwriters Rhett Reese & Paul Wernick - I listened to some of this and enjoyed it.

- Audio commentary by director Tim Miller and Deadpool co-creator/comics artist Rob Liefeld

(Original review posted on A Library Girl's Familiar Diversions.)
… (mais)
Familiar_Diversions | outras 3 resenhas | Jun 2, 2018 |


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Dawn Roach Editor
Ed Skrein Actor
Michael Swanwick Contributor
John Scalzi Contributor
Alberto Mielgo Contributor
Joe Lansdale Contributor
Kirsten Cross Contributor
Steve Lewis Contributor
David W. Amendola Contributor
Vitaliy Shushko Contributor
Alastair Reynolds Contributor
Ken Liu Contributor
Marko Kloos Contributor
Claudine Griggs Contributor
Peter F. Hamilton Contributor
Rich Larson Contributor
Jeff Fowler Contributor
Bruce Sterling Contributor
Neal Asher Contributor
Justin Coates Contributor
Paolo Bacigalupi Contributor
J. G. Ballard Contributor
Alan Baxter Contributor
Harlan Ellison Contributor
James Cameron Producer


½ 4.3

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