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So, I have seen Avatar now…

And I have to agree with just about everyone else: James Cameron’s Avatar is fucking amazing. Seriously. Hollywood hasn’t made a movie like this for over a decade. Despite the things I didn’t like about it, the couple of plot holes, the seriously important shit that was kinda hinted at and missing, the brilliant parts that got buried in the “noble savage” and “yay nature” nonsense, I love this movie. It is a movie that I will gladly watch over and over and over again without ever tiring of seeing it. I can only watch the Dark Knight so many times, but Avatar will never tire.

Cinematics wise, it was a visual cornucopia that was so amazingly nuanced that I can hardly believe it happened. The CG, for what I think is the first time ever, is so real I forgot it was CG. Here, truly the virtual and the sets are blended together in ways that are so seamless that the only thing that you can use to tell them apart is the “can they build that?” test.

Yet the cinematics, no matter how captivating, are not what really did it for me. What sold me on Avatar was the phenomenal cultural barrier between the Humans and the Na’vi. And it’s not the indigenous people vs. greedy corporate invaders part. I actually found the Na’vi “noble savage” shtick to be a detriment to the film, but more on that in a moment. The cultural barrier is not in the environmentally harmonious vs. masters of environment, it is in the separation between consciousnesses. The Na’vi, and the entire Pandoran ecosystem for that matter, have the ability to directly connect to each other, mind to mind. They have an external neural linkage that lets them bond directly with all the life I could figure out on the planet. Really the only reason they need a spoken language is out of some sense of privacy I’d imagine. They can know the minds of the people and animals and even plants around them. The very forests become a neural nexus and depository of the minds of all the people that came before. They have tangible proof that they are not alone in the world, trapped inside their own skulls, that there is more to life that mere survival.

Humans don’t have that luxury. We can’t. We can never truly know one another like the Na’vi can. We have to communicate, through imperfect means, through body language and spoken word and pictures, and none of it is ever exactly what we see and know in our own minds. We can never truly connect with another individual directly, let alone the environment around us. We have to take it on faith that there is more to life than our own needs and desires. Frequently that kind of faith is hard to come by, especially when the world itself seems out to end you. Life is a terrifying thing. We are fragile creatures that die with extreme ease, and the world is very good at killing us. Natural disasters, disease, hunger, simply falling down, even the plants and animals around us can be deadly. It’s no small wonder that humans turned to changing the environment to make it less likely to kill us. Eat or be eaten. If the world is out to get you, beat it down until it no longer can. It makes sense, as long as you don’t empathize with the environment.

The Na’vi are such a part of their environment because of that neural connection that taking a human stance would be akin to punching yourself in the face until you weren’t suicidal anymore. It’s an alien concept. And seeing that was beautiful. Having two cultures that truly could not understand each other because their ways were so utterly foreign that they were inconceivable was awesome.

There are no bad guys in Avatar. Don’t let the hollywoodisms fool you. The humans are not evil, and the Na’vi are not without flaw. They’re just trying to survive with their way of life in tact. Humans are mining Pandora because it has a mineral that is undoubtedly a primary key to keeping civilization as we know it running. Why else would you fly out to the stars and set up a major mining operation? Sure because you make money at it, but why do you make so much money? Because it’s vital, and people will pay for critical elements. I think many of the performances are delightfully nuanced. Most of the humans don’t like the idea of wiping out the indigenous population, even the corporate liaison gets a sick look to him when relations fall to war. If the corporate scum-sucker’s stomach churns at the thought of murdering hundreds of sentient beings for fun and profit, there’s probably hope for us as a species yet. Even the Colonel who is all for killin’ folk isn’t really evil. He’s just surviving. The planet he’s on has tried to kill him every day since the day he set foot on it, can you really blame him for not caring about killing it back a little? Conversely, the tree-hugging Na’vi are no better. Sure it’s their planet, but they’re just as stupid and stubborn as the humans. The movie spends forever teaching Jake (our human/na’vi go-between) about the Na’vi way of life, but the blue catfolk never bother to consider learning the human way. They pick up the language, sure, but they never once ask the outsiders why they’re here or making big holes in the ground. In truth the final battle is amazing, and not just for the explosions. I found myself rooting for both sides at different times. When the human marines were blowing the crap out of the Na’vi and their winged beasts I was all “boo humanity!” but then when those ten foot tall blue bastards landed on the airship and slaughtered an entire marine crew I thought to myself “holy shit alien monster, kill it!” Whether intentional or not, the fact that both sides were wrong and right all at the same time was astounding. It really helped hammer home how all of the violence was simply because of a break down in communications.

As I mentioned earlier, there are more than a few things about Avatar that I was not overly fond of. The most obvious was the “noble savage” image plastered all over the Na’vi. Fuck that shit. Point at an indigenous people and tell me that you’d rather have their way of life. Tell me honestly and truly that their way is better than the way you live your life right now. You can’t do it, can you? You know why? Because it’s a crappy fucking lifestyle. I’m all for being balance and harmony in ones life. Balance within oneself, balance between work and play, balance between give and take, balance between man and nature. I am 137.5% for that, but I’ll be damned if I’ll claim that the hunter/gatherer lifestyle is one that appeals to me. For some reason though we have a mindset that simpler times are better times, even when it’s vehemently not true. That strange nostalgia helps paint lower-tech cultures as being “good guys” where as higher-tech cultures remind us of the stress and bother of daily life and become “bad guys.” This is unfair at best. I would much rather have seen the Na’vi be a culture and civilization on par with the human race. Less mysticism around their ways, if their technology be low make it be a choice of the people rather than to make them look like an easy victim. I’d love to see an advanced Na’vi culture. I doubt that they’d ever form the kind of metallurgy and industrialization that humans have simply because of their intrinsic tie to their ecosystem. However, I can easily see them developing a finely tuned ability to use that neural connection to shape the world around them. The planet would become a massive supercomputer. They could influence the growth and shape of the trees and plants to form buildings. I’d even be willing to bet that they could have an amazing breeding program, influencing the shape and mental capacity of the animals in utero. They would be an advanced, intelligent species, having developed a culture that makes them as much a part of the environment as the environment is a part of them. Humans meeting them in that state would be a different ball game, and yet the same. The cultures would still not be able to grok each other, but they would be on the same playing field.

I also felt that for all that was in Avatar, a great deal of the story was left out. The biggest parts being “why is the unobtanium so damn important to humanity? Why’s it so vital?” and “did the initial contact crew ever bother explaining to the indigenous folk how important it is?” Ok, perhaps why we need unobtanium is irrelevant; I mean it’s called unobtanium for God’s sake. I bet it builds starships, makes interstellar travel possible, makes the economy work, cures cancer, and makes you bacon omelets for breakfast. However, if a ragtag ship of aliens were to land on Earth, discover sand and tell the nearest human beings that sand was vitally important to them and they needed as much as they could get, wouldn’t you think people might help? Even if the aliens had not a single thing humanity wanted (unlikely), I’d like to think we’d just give ‘em some sand just ’cause. Did humans not explain to the Na’vi how critical this mineral was? Did the Na’vi not care that it was the key to another species’ survival? Does obtaining the mineral come at too high a cost? How much value can you put on the lives of strangers? These are important things to consider, but admittedly answering them requires a different movie.

I also felt that Avatar started a lot of sub-plots and threads but never went anywhere with them. While I applaud Cameron for acknowledging that these threads would exist in this scenario, I am disappointed that they never developed or were resolved. We assume a resolution because, that’s what happens. For instance, right after Jake comes out of his first mad-cap Avatar driving experience and everyone’s talking about how awesome it is that he’s gotten into Hometree and the Na’vi have sorta taken him in, his driver/buddy Norm gets this fantastic look of “god damnit, that should have been me. it’s so unfair, untrained jarhead gets the glory…” I was expecting this envy thread to go somewhere, it was perfectly fitting, and excellently introduced. Yet the thread never went anywhere. In fact that was the only sign of tension between the two ever. I would have loved to see more on-screen development of the human characters, and all of the secondary characters in general. I would have loved to see all the subplots and threads explored and wound together. Sadly that would make the movie like 5 hours long.

The other big thing that bothered me was the ending. So stop reading now if you haven’t seen it and care about spoilers. For the rest of you, I’m talking about Jake’s body swap and the death to humanity. Jake Sully can never truly be one of the Na’vi, no matter how much they accept him. He is not Na’vi, and I feel it cheapens his accomplishments and realizations and sacrifices to make him literally one of them. Conversely he can’t be fully human either. Not after shipping his planet’s one hope of survival back home in shame that they have failed. Oh, didn’t catch that? Yeah. After saving the Na’vi, Jake ships all the other people that were against him (including some people that did help out a touch) back to the dying Earth. Good call there. Yeah, call me a speciest, but somehow I couldn’t bring myself to betray my own kind like that. No matter how wrong they were. Regardless of that, Jake is a man between worlds. One foot on each side of the fence, caught in the middle, and the middle is where he needs to stay as a character in my mind.

Despite any shortcomings, Avatar manages to do something I haven’t seen from hollywood in over a decade I think. It’s a film full of heavy issues and thoughtfulness that is amazingly fun to watch all at the same time. Avatar remembers that its primary goal is to entertain, and it does so in spades.

44 Responses to “So, I have seen Avatar now…”

  1. enraeh says:

    Good review, and I definitely agree with your point that there were no real bad guys in the movie, only two sides that just couldn’t connect. I did find the plot to be a little bit simplistic though. Although I’m not completely sold on the 3D aspect of the film. Sure it was amazing, but only one thing, the thing that was in the centre of the shot, could be in focus at one time. I found this really hard to do, as at times there was stuff happening in the peripheral that wasn’t entirely in focus due to this effect.

  2. Scot Williamson says:

    An interesting take on film. I walked away, as I think many people did, think that the movie was extremely shallow, or about par for Hollywood. You raised may good questions some of which I agree with, but I have to wonder if you are reading yourself into the movie. What I mean is while some of the points you brought up could be logically read into the plot and characters I don’t think that such thoughts were apart of the movie makers thought process at the conception. It’s just another one of those question; who defines the meaning? Is it the artist? or the observer?

  3. Jessica says:

    What a beautiful run-down of the movie. You’ve given me a new appreciation for it.

  4. Don says:

    Thank you. You summed up quite a bit of what I’ve been trying to convey to some friends. I thought it might point out that some of those unresolved issues in the movie are in there to lead into the next movie. And there will be another movie, Cameron confirmed it earlier this month, saying there was a lot more story he wanted to tell, but it wouldn’t fit into one movie, more like three. So we might be looking at a two sequels, making a trilogy…

    @enraeh: You might check around for another theater to watch 3D in. I honestly thought the same when I first saw it in 3D, kind of out of focus unless you change your view, but a friend of my mother’s suggested watching it at a different theater, and it looked much better. It happened to be IMAX format as well, but I think it was just a higher quality setup that made a difference.

  5. Shai says:

    Great review. I enjoyed many of your points, and also enjoyed Avatar . : )

    Have you seen the article about the scriptment? Compares the intended story of Avatar with what was actually produced. Very interesting read!

  6. Gillsing says:

    I didn’t see the unobtainium as a vital resource that humanity couldn’t do without. No one ever raised the issue of humanity’s survival, it was all about “the shareholders” and marines doing it for the paycheck. As such, I figured that the unobtainium was an equivalence to gold. We like gold, and we pay a lot for it, because it’s hard to obtain, but surely we can do without huge amounts of it. And when unobtainium is no longer vital, that makes the humans bad guys who are invading another planet in an effort to become rich. New place, same old humans.

    And the noble savage thing may have been the natural consequence of being a small part of a giant mind. How would you feel if some of your cells started growing and developing in ways your body hasn’t planned for? Would you perhaps call it cancer, and perhaps die from it? Or have it removed, if you were able? The Na’vi may very well be noble savages because the planet doesn’t let them be more advanced than that, and given their close connection to nature, they might not want to be more than that. We also don’t know how hard their life is. Perhaps Pandora is a much easier planet to live on than Earth is? I probably wouldn’t mind life as a hunter-gatherer if it was easy enough. I know that it isn’t here on Earth though, so I don’t have any illusions.

    And while we humans have lots of sand to give to greedy aliens, that’d be because we don’t live where all that sand is. As I understood it, the unobtainium was under a lake, which was right next to the Na’vi hometree. I wouldn’t want a large corporation to dig up the ground right next to my only house, and turn the whole area into a noisy wasteland, and perhaps cause my house to crumble and fall apart. I don’t even know if it would’ve been possible to use a less devastating method to extract the unobtainium, or if the Na’vi just refused to let any humans near their hometree. Given the polarised conflict, I assumed that all these alternatives had been considered and discarded for reasons that didn’t need to be explained to the audience.

  7. Dude says:

    I agree with everything Gillsing said.

  8. Milliarde says:

    Apparently, the unobtanium is a sort of superconductive mineral, which would have been used to solve the earth’s energy problems and would have helped improve the economy. It’s the stuff that made the Hallelujah Mountains float, according to the Activist Survival Guide, but when the mineral was removed, the floating mountains being mined fell, so the miners left the others be. But apparently that’s what humanity wanted the unobtainium for; its superconductive properties.

  9. quizzical says:

    So the Na’vi are able to link minds with the plants and animals and pandora itself creating their one with nature attitude. How does that stack up with the fact that they are a hunter gatherer society. It’s one thing to hunt an animal for food and give it the respect of being part of life’s cycle but how could you kill it if feeling the its pain experiences and thoughts is merely a matter of hooking up. And this extends to living plants as well? Why are they not fruitarians already?

  10. first_gholam says:

    For the cost of building a ship traveling three years and setting up a mining colony and all the support equipment that entails, It would not have been that hard to make a tunnel to the mineral deposit.

  11. First_prime says:

    I agree with a lot that you say, but there are a few key points you got wrong (spoiler alert again for anyone who hasn’t seen it):

    Right at the end you say he shipped everyone back, even those who helped him. Wrong, he states that all but a few select people were sent back. You’d assume those select few were the ones who helped.

    Unobtainium was stated to sell for vast quantities of money and that the “shareholders” interests were what were at the heart of the oporation. So sorry, unobtanium doesn’t seem “vital” to the humans survival to me.

    You can also assume that the Na’vi know what the humans are doing there, as they offered them Clothes, education and medicine in return for allowing the mining. Obviously a dialogue had been held and had failed. Ask yourself how you’d feel if an alien sepcies came and started tearing up where you live, especially if those areas (this being an assumption) were like the “hub” destroyed later on.

    In the end its all down to how you interpret whats going on in the film and the characters background motives.

  12. Adam says:

    Not a bad review most of it I agree with but some issue in your arguement.
    To keep it short.
    “We can never truly no one another like the Na’vi can.” Have you tried? Many hunter gatherer societies do experience that because your survival and the person to your left and right, their survival are all connected. Similar to how many armed forces personal discribe how they feel for their comrades. If one fails many feel the impact. Also hunter gatherer societies tend to help strangers more, escpecially in harsher environments. Be cause to cast away the stranger who knows nothing of the land means placing a death sentence on them. Granted we can’t connect directly through little neural tendril thingies but mankind can connect very well.

    Your claim about the “noble savge” has issue partially cause the phrase has like 5 different meaning pending on it’s usage. Long and the short of is could probably be dumbed down to peaceful ignorance. It was thought that they don’t know the hardship of civilization and divine revelation. (In the philosophical sense of the phrase) Thus the numerous comments of “their just savages” in the movie. Stating that they know nothing short of a bow, hunting, food and eating it.
    sums up the various meanings of the fairly well.
    You seem to be talking more about Primitivism (which is the larger topic which eventually lead to the noble savage idea) Which basically states simplier is better and more moral.


    “…tell me that you’d rather have their way of life…you can’t do it, can you?” Actually I can, why? Cause hunter gather societies can be as advanced as us infact there are some that are becoming just so by integrating their life style with ours. It’s a fact that most hunter gathring societies actually have more free time per day then we do. I go back to the point of integration many are doing it because they see how our life styles amount more to stuff. Which initially they could not have as hunter gather’s why? The land dictated it. Most hunter gather’s have such a life style because the land is not good for farming, or there simply is not enough land say on an island for every one to live and have farms. Thus every bit is precious and they can’t clutter it up with a metric crapton of stuff.

    Thus I feel a society more towards an integrated hunter gather could actually be better for us, I feel mankind has gotten out of touch with ourselves and nature through obscene amounts of texting, facebook, IMing, twitter, etc. Things as simple as asking some one to the movies people can’t seem to even call anymore and vocalize the question let alone ask the person to their face when you see them at 500 different points during your day. We need to reconnect a little. But that’s just my personal thoughts.

  13. Exterminatus says:

    “Sadly that would make the movie like 5 hours long.”

    Sadly?! Are you mad? :P

    Cameron apparently wanted the movie to be to the tune of that length, but the movie theatres basically went “Urm…. nyuu… we cant *run* the systems for that long.. they will overheat. The most we can show, without having to pause the damned film, is around 3 hours.” But the 5 hour version may appear on the Blu-Rays, if we are all good boys and girls..

    And now that it has beaten Titantic to most grossing film ever made, Cameron has gone “Maybe a couple of sequels are in the pipes.”. So maybe we can find out why Unobtainium has become so prized (other than its superconductive properties) and what about other Avatar projects (which I believe was probed at during the beginning, since they seemed to have had a lot of practice..

  14. Keitaro says:

    In regards to what Adam said: while human language and empathy offer huge possibilities, it strikes me that humanity very rarely makes full use of it. Even putting that aside, the fact remains that no matter how much you think you know someone, it’s all (when you get right down to it) in your head. You experience your entire life through one continuous hallucination recreated by your mind to try and reflect what your senses tell you. So no matter what, there’s always that nagging possibility in the back of your mind that the person next to you might be lying, or crazy, or have some dark secret. How else do you think it’s possible for sociopaths to blend so well into our society? ANY connection you might share with any other person has that distance to it – that recreated aspect to it.

    Then there’s the Na’vi, who are LITERALLY HARDWIRED TOGETHER. That’s a whole different ball game. Even if the connections not perfect, it’s still just so darn different from anything that any human anywhere has experienced that there’s just no real comparison.

    In regards to hunter-gatherer societies: You really think we should move more towards that? The most simple problem with that is the fact that there’s way too damn many of us. How would you support 6.5 BILLION people without heavy commercial farming? With our ecosystem, I don’t think you could: the system just wouldn’t be able to restore itself fast enough and we’d carve across the earth like a horde of locusts.

    Strangely, I wouldn’t mind the kind of hunter-gatherer society that the Na’vi have. Since you ARE part of the planet in a very literal sense, you could easily imagine that the planet-wide intelligence would enforce a balance that humans just haven’t been able to manage. From what little I could infer from the movie (my own interpretations, not anything that the producers were probably thinking about) the Na’vi would probably fit in best in the ecosystem as sort of a shepherding force for the environment. Their sentience even while separated from the link, would give them the ability to make snap judgements and think beyond their own survival – something that an animal caretaker would likely lack.

    And Garth: I would respectfully ask WHY exactly you don’t think the protagonist could ever truly be a part of their society. I’m aware that he won’t be ‘one of them’ physically or completely mentally, because he inhabits a hybrid body and has a humans mental background, but did their psychology really strike you as different enough to completely separate him from them?

  15. Emsauce says:

    Provocative stuff. It’s been a while since I saw the movie, and my seating wasn’t ideal (front-most, left-most, ugh my eyes!), so excuse my rusty details. The movie still left a great impression on me. The best part of the 3D experience had little to do with the action of the characters, though that was impressive enough, and more to to do with the settings, especially the laboratory scenes. The depth of detail was astounding. In slow scenes I found myself wandering through debris on desks in the extreme foreground, then following bystanders across windowed vistas in the background, drinking in everything in between. Despite my unfortunate seats it ALL worked, in every scene. Amazing.

    The plot, setting, and characters are material well recycled from the likes of C. J. Cherryh, Ursula K. Le Guin, and from Frank Herbert’s Pandora series, with a few modern twists. The most notable of these twists is a permutation involving (this) Pandora’s network with all of its native living things. I’m surprised that no one mentioned any correlation between this remarkable, rare, even unique living global network and the concentration of unobtainium, a superconductive material, at a major hub in this global network. I would wager that every “home tree,” or whatever they were called, houses such a concentration. I imagine that any negotiation for removal of the unobtainium would be met with profound failure. I’m raising my eyebrows as hard as I can here.

    On unobtainium’s uses, did anyone catch what solar system this is supposed to be set in? If ours, this is somewhat less applicable, but if not, it’s all but certain. Amusing name, by the way. In science and science fiction we spacefarers face a logistical problem: Space is big. Almost all plots of near-future science fiction hinge around that inconvenient fact. You can’t get something for nothing. Even when it is possible to breach interstellar distances it is horrifically expensive, requiring vast natural resources, embarrassing energy payloads, and mad-crazy post-human computation capabilities. I’d bet anything that space drive in this universe must require, among other things, silly-powerful superconducters: Unobtainium.

    Now to existentials. Space travel is a pivotal accomplishment. It’s the big ‘un. It being so expensive and all, it’s not a certainty that even we will manage to establish a true space faring society before we squeeze this world of ours dry. “There ain’t no such thing as a free lunch;” you’ve got the eat to live and you’ve got to kill to eat. Back to fiction. In the movie, Pandora’s culture is all about balance. Another word for balance is equilibrium, which is sometimes referred to as entropy. On our scale, the Pandora at the beginning of the film looks anything but static. Cameron takes the time to visually beat into our skulls that marvelous energy exchange: The Circle of Life. The system is dazzling and complicated, but like a circle it is self contained; it doesn’t go anywhere. That’s not necessarily a bad thing; true contentment is an elusive and wonderful thing. That’s the noble savage thread, and Avatar makes it as pretty as I’ve ever seen it. It’s a nice idea, but true, perfect utopia doesn’t exist, at any tech level.

    Over the course of the movie, through cultural interface (infection or collision might be better words), we witness the astronomical nudge that unbalances and releases some of that potential energy. The aliens are unarguably changed by their experience. Now, Pandora’s system appears to contain a lot more energy than ours does, what with it’s spontaneous, naturally occurring global network and all. A Pandora that strives for something more might not have to destroy itself or sacrifice the happiness of its inhabitants to obtain it. Space travel is just an educated guess, but whatever the humans use unobtainium for, the movies’ conflict will always revolve around Pandora’s exploitation of the material. Over the course of Avatar, the alien culture was turned on it’s ear. Our culture has any number of genesis myths. Will the Pandorans choose ultimately to pursue a life of contentment or will they chase destiny and eat from the tree of knowledge of good and evil? The name of their world is suggestive. I’m curious to see how Cameron will treat it in his hypothetical sequels.

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  17. Meganite says:

    Great review, you make a great point about their portrayal of both sides as equally good and evil. They actually do a great job with that. The theme of “the noble savage” is honestly kind of tacked on to the movie in many ways, and sure it’s tacked on in many places, but I still don’t feel that it’s all that sincere. I can definitely see the Na’vi advancements being in the form of biotech… the barrier between the ways of understanding each other is so intrinsic to the real theme of the movie. That difficulty in understanding the others struck home with my inability to communicate with people. Honestly that’s the most frustrating thing for me, not being able to get others to understand what I see or understand. In many ways, we each have to come to our own conclusions and experience things for ourselves before they stick. It’s in the way our brains work.

    Another movie that I thought was brilliant scifi and challenged some of my assumptions on the way humans would interact with aliens was District 9. One warning: it is shockingly violent. I say this having seen many other violent movies. It isn’t exactly a gore-fest, but … it’s like when you watch the news, in a warzone and they show all the details. Anyway, I won’t say anything else if you haven’t seen the movie. But it definitely comes highly recommended from me, despite the violence.

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    The ordinary make-up of teeth is be like across the vertebrates, although there is of distinction variation in their fabric and position. The teeth of mammals be struck by esoteric roots, and this figure is also initiate in some fish, and in crocodilians. In most teleost fish, how, the teeth are fastened to the outer rise of the bone, while in lizards they are fond of to the inner come up of the jaw during the same side. In cartilaginous fish, such as sharks, the teeth are unavailable around rough ligaments to the hoops of cartilage that type the jaw.

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