While Lana Wachowski evokes her return to the saga within the pages of the new “Première”, a Japanese TV spot offers us unpublished images of “Matrix Resurrections”. And raise a few questions.
On December 17, Japanese spectators will be among the first in the world to discover Matrix Resurrections, the fourth opus of the saga launched in 1999. With less than a month before the release in local theaters, Warner has decided to offer them another gift: a TV commercial with an introductory message from Keanu Reeves.
Like the majority of blockbuster TV spots, this one is mostly made up of images already seen in the trailer. But we can detect some original plans. Including that of Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss) which breaks down, in what seems to be the scene of his reunion with Neo (Keanu Reeves) and will not fail to challenge.
Does Trinity Really Exist? Is this a program created by the machines or the new rebels to help awaken the hero? Or even an unconscious creation of the latter, like a reminiscence of his past life?
Expected from December 22 in our theaters, Matrix Resurrections is still surrounded by a great mystery that we will therefore have to wait before being able to unravel. Interviewed by the magazine First, which puts the film on the cover of its new number, Lana Wachowski however gave some small clues on the themes of this fourth opus by returning on its return in the saga.
“Originally, Lilly and I decided to leave the Matrix behind us”, explains the director, who returns without her sister in the Matrix. “The trilogy was complete and we particularly liked its very simple, very elegant architecture, designed according to a dialectical model. We were very proud of this ending, which functions like a coda and gives a symphonic aspect to the whole.”
This is the funniest thing about the Matrix: it allows us to speculate on our near future.
“So one of the first rules I set for Matrix Resurrections was that there was no going back to the Matrix to go back. In the first trilogy, our gaze was forward looking. We understood that computers and the virtual world were going to become more and more important, so I didn’t see the point of coming back and stirring up the same ideas twenty years later! When I started to think about this new story, I thought am projected into the next twenty years. “
“These are the themes of identity, of the border, of otherness that I have chosen to tackle. Where does the world of man end? Where does the reign of machines begin? These questions seem more to me. relevant to telling our time. Resurrections will act as a skeptical and forward-looking investigation into the nature of our reality. Basically, this is the funniest thing about The Matrix: it allows us to speculate on our near future. that stimulates people! “
Beginning of the new s