The Many Saints of Newark Reviews Praise a Worthy Return to the World of The Sopranos

Tony Soprano is back, and this, it’s all still very personal because for the first reviews the Sopranos prequel, Many Saints of NewarkiNow inside. So, is it worth returning to the violent, sometimes terrifying, often hilarious world of New Jersey gangsters and thus trace their early years, perhaps to find out more about what ticks the boss of the future mob? Well, yes, the short answer is, but the general consensus seems to be that you’ll get a lot out of it if you’re already a fan.

“The Many Saints of Newark If you know and care about family – and the “family” at the center of the story – hits hard.

RELATED: The Sopranos creator thinks debuting Many Saints of Newark on HBO Max is ‘terrible’

CinemaBlend’s Sean O’Connell Definitely Felt Events Depicted Many Saints of Newarki Hit very hard if you are already well versed in this world and these characters. It’s an opinion shared by IndieWire’s David Ehrlich, who also felt that the film had somewhat strayed from its mythology, a mythology that you’d benefit from already understanding.

“Equal parts free fan service and engrossing mob drama; a clumsy devil’s handshake of a film that is put to death by the same mythology, it’s an excellent original about cyclic violence and the sins of a father.” Takes advantage of the story as well.”

Clarisse Loughre of The Independent found a lot to like about it though Many Saints of Newarki, arguing that the film also pays both fans the Sopranos And manages to take the familiar in different directions, adding more intrigue to the critically acclaimed television series.

“Many Saints of Newark is both instantly recognizable and somehow irreverent. It’s also fierce and spectacular—a work that both expands and complicates the cultural heritage of the Sopranos.”

The performances of Alessandro Nivola as Dickie Moltisanti and Leslie Odom Jr. as Harold McBrayer were also highly praised, with David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter calling them “hypnotic”, although he found fault with the film itself, “”Many Saints of Newark is more of a distracting footnote than an invaluable detail of the show’s vast legacy.” EW’s Leah Greenblatt felt similarly about the performance, describing Nivola’s work as “mushy and anguished”, while the film Like the glorious series before it, “Saints can’t be what the Sopranos were—without the time or those who are lost to tell it, they told about it. But for a hundred minutes, it feels close to coming home again,” Greenblatt said.

This is compared with the series where Many Saints of Newarki With AV Club’s AA Dowd’s characters and plot getting too thin, a bit of a stumbling block begins to happen; “What he brings to this over-plotted Sopranos prequel is far less interesting than what we’ve planted in our heads over six seasons.”

In fact, Brian Lowry of even argued that maybe Many Saints of Newarki Avoiding the feature-length runtime and developing it as a television series instead would have performed better. the Sopranos.

“The Many Saints of Newark” has proved to be a believable and rewarding film. But with a little more spice and time in the oven, like its HBO predecessor, it can grow into a truly sensational TV show.”

Now, let’s move on to the more positive side of things with the London Evening Standard’s Charlotte O’Sullivan, who took a far cry from exploring Tony Soprano’s youth, finally becoming aware Many Saints of Newarki A dazzling 5/5 rating.

“Unofficially critical, painfully enjoyable, Newark’s Many Saints is a tale of the unexpected that will inspire synastes as well as the couch potatoes of a lifetime to cry Hallelujah.”

Finally, Chris Evangelista of Slashfilm described the film as a “bloody dissolution of a mob film”, looking at the past in a very meaningful way and adding another layer of tragedy to the already complex character of Tony Soprano in this way. Only one well-made prequel can.

“The ultimate tragedy is that we can see the tiniest glimmer of hope for Tony here, but we know it’s a false hope. In the end, he’ll never be far from this violent world. And he’s going to send those people off.” will give love straight to hell for whom he claims.”

Directed by Alan Taylor and written by David Chase and Lawrence Conner, The Many Saints of Newark will precede David Chase’s hugely successful crime series, the Sopranos, with a young Anthony “Tony” soprano growing up in one of the most tumultuous eras in Newark history, and becoming a man as rival gangsters begin to rise and take the all-powerful DiMeo crime Challenging the hold of the family. Fast-paced city. A caught-in-time uncle, Dickie Moltisanti, who struggles to manage both his professional and personal responsibilities—and whose influence on the nephew will help turn the influential teenager into an all-powerful mob boss, we’ll come to know later. To: Tony Soprano.

This project inspired Alessandro Nivola (Disobedience, One of the Most Violent Years) as Dickie Moltisanti. The supporting cast includes the likes of Jon Bernthal (The Walking Dead, The Punisher) Giovanni Francis as “Johnny Boy” Soprano, father of crime boss Tony Soprano, and Vera Farmiga (The Departed, The Conjuring), who stars as Giovanni’s wife and Tony’s mother, Livia Soprano.

They are joined by Corey Stoll (antman), Billy Magnussen (no time to die), Leslie Odom Jr. (Murder on the Orient Express), Joy Diaz (spider man 2) and Ray Liotta (goodfellas), and Michael Gandolfini, the real-life son of the late, great James Gandolfini, the young actor played Anthony “Tony” Soprano during his early years.

Coming courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures, Many Saints of Newarki It will have its world premiere at the Tribeca Fall Preview on September 22, 2021. It is scheduled for a theatrical release in the United States on October 1st, with a one-month simultaneous release on the HBO Max streaming service.

Subject: The Many Saints of Newark, The Sopranoso

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