First Twitter Reviews For The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey Are In


First Twitter Reviews For The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey Are In

The premiere for The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey took place in New Zealand last night, and the first lucky human beings to see Martin Freeman in action as Bilbo Baggins have unveiled their first thoughts on the film. And though these Tweeters might be well-inclined to, you know, praise the movie given that they saw it first (and/or don’t want to offend Peter Jackson), we’re going to just go ahead and believe every word: they’ve been highly positive.

Here’s what X-Men‘s Bryan Singer had to say, who apparently attended the premiere:

Just saw . Having some serious frame rate envy. Amazing and involving. Loved it! And @ianmckellen118, my friend, you are brilliant!

Composer Stephen Gallager:

Hobbit premiere was excellent! Thanks all !!! Enjoyed the film very much

A man named Steven Joyce:

Really enjoyed  Unexpected Journey world premiere. Masterful movie. Congrats Sir Peter Jackson et al. Privilege 2 be there 

Another guy, “campbell”, commented on the first half somewhat negatively:

First half took forever, but the second half was awesome

Somebody called Carter Nixon really loved it (enough to swear!):

I just saw and enjoyed the shit out of The Hobbit. It’s great.

Kylie Klien had more praise:

The  is everything I could have hoped for. Perfection. TWO MORE FILMS PLEASE. 

And then Seeby Woodhouse, who sounds like a Tolkien character in himself:

 Peter Jackson is a f**ing legend. The hobbit was awesome. Go see it people. Support NZ like Pete does

Going by all that, then, the film is looking to meet high expectations, although we’ll have to wait for the first critical reviews to arrive to get a good idea as to how the first in the trilogy holds up. You know what the public are like – giddy and grateful. Can they be trusted? Let’s hope so, as these tweets are just about as positive as you can get.

The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey hits theatres on 14th December 2012.

Source: The Guardian

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