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Review: 'The Martian' is a pleasure CNN International

Review: 'The Martian' is a pleasure CNN International-(The Hollywood Reporter)Ridley Scott goes back to the future, a familiar destination for him, and returns in fine shape in "The Martian."
Although technically science fiction by virtue of its being largely set on a neighboring planet, this smartly made adaptation of Andy Weir's best-selling novel is more realistic in its attention to detail than many films set in the present, giving the story the feel of an adventure that could happen the day after tomorrow. Constantly absorbing rather than outright exciting, this major autumn Fox release should generate muscular business worldwide.
Scott has famously been up in space before, thrillingly in "Alien," far less so in "Prometheus" (a sequel to which he is currently preparing). This time, he's telling a survival story, pure and simple, of an American astronaut, thought to be dead, who's left behind on Mars when an enormous storm compels his five fellow crew members to hastily cut short their extra-planetary visit. It's "Robinson Crusoe on Mars," but without the monkey and aliens.
Matt Damon discusses NASA's journey to Mars
Matt Damon discusses NASA's journey to Mars 01:26
When Mark Watney (Matt Damon) regains consciousness after having been impaled by an errant antenna and knocked out, he quickly assesses the situation: He's millions of miles from home and, based on the food supply, concludes that he's got a month to live. But he's by nature a can-do, optimistic kind of guy, a botanist by profession possessed of a sardonic, self-deprecating sense of humor, and decides that he has no intention of dying, even though the next Mars mission from home isn't due to arrive for another four years.
    Most of the early-going is devoted to the man making calculations as to how he can maximize his time on the arid planet, beginning by growing more potatoes from the ones he's got (in part by using his own homemade manure). Living in the relatively spacious quarters he and his colleagues set up, Mark cannibalizes everything he can, carefully apportions his rations and settles in for the long term; at moments the biggest threat to his sanity is the exclusive collection of '70s disco music left behind by one of his former astronauts.
    The claustrophobia and solitariness of Mark's situation is shortly broken up by events back on Earth. After Mark's tragedy has been duly mourned by the public, a sharp-eyed NASA technician notices ground movement in her surveillance of the Martian surface that could only be Mark moving around. Communication is duly re-established, which ignites both elation at his survival and frantic assessments of what it would take, and cost, to launch a rescue mission.


    UPDATE: The New York Post is reporting that the shooter demanded that people state their religion and that he would then shoot anyone in the head who said they were Christians. According to that publication:

    A woman who claimed to have a grandmother inside a writing class in Snyder Hall, where a portion the massacre unfolded, described the scene in a tweet.
    “The shooter was lining people up and asking if they were Christian,” she wrote. “If they said yes, then they were shot in the head. If they said no, or didn’t answer, they were shot in the legs. My grandma just got to my house, and she was in the room. She wasn’t shot, but she is very upset.
    UPDATE: CBS News reports that a blog purportedly written by the killer spoke longingly of the fame given to mass shooters:
    Posts on an online blog that appears to belong to Mercer reference multiple shootings, including one in Virginia in August that left a television news reporter and cameraman dead. The last upload on the blog was Wednesday. when a documentary about the Newtown shooting was posted.
    In one post on the blog about Vester Flanagan, the man who killed the reporter and cameraman in Virginia, Mercer apparently wrote, “I have noticed that so many people like [Flanagan] are alone and unknown, yet when they spill a little blood, the whole world knows who they are. A man who was known by no one, is now known by everyone. His face splashed across every screen, his name across the lips of every person on the planet, all in the course of one day. Seems like the more people you kill, the more you’re in the limelight.”
    UPDATE: The shooter has been identified as 26-year-old Chris Harper Mercer. The New York Times reports that he lived in the local area, but did not attend the school.
    ROSEBURG, Oregon — State emergency officials first reported that 7-10 people are dead–with some officials’ reports claiming as many as 13–and at least 20 injured in a school shooting situation at a community college. The school, Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, Oregon, is reported to have approximately 3,000 students enrolled. Officials were careful to clarify that these are initial reports and the figures are still being investigating.
    Oregon Governor Kate Brown reported that the shooter was a 20-year-old male. A student who was in one of the targeted classrooms reportedly stated that the shooter was demanding that his intended victims “stand up and state their religion.” That local reportstated:
    Kortney Moore, 18, from Rogue River, was in her Writing 115 class in Snyder Hall when one shot came through a window. She saw her teacher get shot in the head. The shooter was inside at that point, and he told people to get on the ground. The shooter was asking people to stand up and state their religion and then started firing away, Moore said. Moore was lying there with people who had been shot.
    An emergency official said that the local sheriff was currently leading the investigation, but that federal agents from the BATFE were on scene. The Douglas County Sheriff, John Hanlin, held a press conference providing the public with an update, but provided few details:
    SOURCE : http://www.breitbart.com/