Written by Juliana Abreu

Pompeii is an amazing movie about a love story between a slave (Milo) and a daughter of a Merchant (Cassia) before the eruption of Mount Vesuvius destroys Pompeii.

This is na epic movie full of effects and an excellent acting. I already knew the story about Pompeii but after I saw the movie, I got fascinated by this tragedy.

In Pompeii, we can see a variety of genres: action, adventure, romance, epic, drama and others. All these genres are mixed in a fantastic way.

I would recommend this movie to everybody who wants to enjoy epic movies. You will not regret!

Written by Stella Leal

The film Pompeii is a typical romance film, with a “big” touch of natural disasters. In my opinion, the theme they chose was already somewhat limited, that was just a city that was destroyed by a volcano.

Putting a romance between a slave and a princess, making the movie more interesting for some people, but for me, only made the movie a bit “cliché”.

The fights were captivating until a certain point. In the end of the movie they were completely meaningless and unnecessary. Why would I fight with a guy while the city is being destroyed by a volcano? Nonsense.

But if you do not care about any of these things, the movie Pompeii is a good choice.

Written by Filipe Chernicharo

The movie tells about the disaster of Pompeii, under the perspective of Milo, a celtic slave living in the Roman city. There, he became the best gladiator, adored by all. It is interesting that during the film, they show both the evoluption of Vulcano and the stroyline of the characters: the love between Kassia and Milo and the corruption behind slavery. I found very interesting the mentions to the Emperor Titus.

Everything happens too quickly and I put it as a negative thing, also the characters are not as developted as they could’ve been. The visual effects are not bad, and the balls of fire gave a good sense of destruction.

What is a review?
Accordting to the Dictionary.com, review is a critical article or report, as in a periodical, on a book, play, recital, or the like; critique; evaluation.