Tuesday 18 September 2018 photo 6/7
Max Payne 2: The Fall Of Max Payne Movie In Hindi Free Download
His journey into the night continues as Max Payne returns to his old job with the NYPD, and finds that old friends have turned to new enemies and old enemies to new friends, while at the same time, falling for a woman that he knows he should not.
The brooding cop has left the DEA and returned to the NYPD. When his latest case ends up involving the thought-dead femme fatale Mona Sax, he finds that his journey through the night is far from over.
Sometimes you have to wonder: why a sequel? "Max Payne" was, in the limited realm of video game art, probably one of the best works ever to be released; so, why a sequel? Was there anything left to be said? About Max, I mean? His love was dead, his past no longer a mystery and his desire for vengeance was fulfilled. So I have to admit, there seemed to be no reason to delve into Max Payne's sad, morbid and twisted mind again
or was there? "The past is a gaping hole. You try to run from it, but the more you run, the deeper it grows behind you, its edges yawning at your heels. Your only chance is to turn around and face it. But it's like looking down into the grave of your love, or kissing the mouth of a gun, a bullet trembling in its dark nest, ready to blow your head off."
"Max Payne 2" might seem like an attempt to cash in from the original's success: it took less than two years to design, graphically it's very similar, it starts with exactly the same tone and plot devices as its predecessor, the plot opens holes in the first one's narrative, that quite frankly, just weren't there and a certain character is mysteriously revived during the first screens of the game. So, at a glance, "Max Payne 2" could seem like an afterthought of the original. Appearances are misleading
The first thing that pops up is that Max Payne doesn't look like Max Payne: his character model is different. At first, this seems strange, this eerie, awkward transition from a Hawaiian shirt youngster with quirky smile and feel free attitude, to this middle-aged man with disillusioned, depressed, deep caved eyes that look as they've seen all the horrors the world has to offer. But if you ponder, you will understand that this is the way Max Payne was meant to look like: a torn, spiritually crippled "noir" detective. This IS Max Payne. The change goes as far as revamping all the character models from the first game (in vignettes and in game-models), making them all feel more in key with the tone and style of the game. Apparently, during the first game, the budget didn't allow the designers to hire real actors for use in character models (only voice acting), and so they had to base characters on members of the creative team. Voices on the other hand, still sound the same, which is good, because they were already well acted in the first game.
The subtle change of actors seems essential in the grand scheme of things behind "Max Payne 2", as the plot tries to go even deeper in terms of exploring its characters' beliefs, motivations and above all, their feelings. This is a departure from the first game, since its story delved more on the actions and consequences of Payne's obsessive vendetta, than on his actual inner demons. Now, that's upside down, and the objective is focusing on Payne's love, regret, and hope of atonement for his dark past. The story (once again written by Sami Järvi) runs deeper in its meanings and concoctions, its drama is truly heartfelt (to the point of a good drama film), even if in actual plot terms, nothing very important really happens during the game. Add a remixed version of the first game's poignant soundtrack, some beautifully crafted comic-book style vignettes, the best dialog you've ever seen in a video game, and you have a narrative that will chill your spine, challenge your brain and make your soul cry. That's how good "Max Payne 2" story is.
Though the actual game-play is more or less the same as in the first game, it was subtly improved, with a small number of details that empower the already brilliant shooting mechanics. Firstly, the game is smaller, which means it's juicier and more cohesive, leaving anything that could be defined as "filler" out. Levels are better designed this time around, and resonate with character's feelings and states of mind, making them not only important in terms of game-play, but also in terms of setting up the ambiance of the story. This was also true for the first game, but it's better explored this time around; some levels are downright masterpieces of level and art design. Even the apparently unimportant TV shows (the parody to Shakespeare's comedy "Much ado about nothing" named "Lords and Ladies", the David Lynch homage "Address Unknown" and the spoof of blaxpoitation masterpiece "Shaft" - "Dick Justice") that can be viewed in the scenarios' television sets are incredibly well written and add layers of interpretation to characters and situations. In strict terms of game-play, besides upholding the standard of the first game's pacing, the designers use pre-scripted events and scenarios that change the flow of the game: like a level in which you play with someone else other than Max Payne that has to protect him, or a boss fight in where you actually have to think on how to kill your adversary. These small additions might seem irrelevant, but they make "Max Payne 2" remain as interesting in terms of game-play as its predecessor.
As expected not everything is perfect. As mentioned before, the actual plot doesn't really go anywhere, since the ending of "Max Payne" left no avenues for a sequel. The visual aspect of the game doesn't show much improving, and would've benefited from the use of better lighting technology, that might've made the in-game graphics resemble the expected "chiaroscuro" aesthetic. Minor flaws apart, the game is simply astonishing and improves on every small aspect of its prequel, even if it feels much more of an update on the original than an actual sequel. "Max Payne 2" is the coming of age of a concept, the culmination of its authors' artistry in story-telling, game and audiovisual design. If "Max Payne" was Art, then "Max Payne 2" is fine Art.
Rated M for Strong Violence,Blood,Language and Sexual Content.
Max Payne 2 The Fall Of Max Payne is the 2003 sequel to the 2001 hit game Max Payne.In my opinion Max Payne 2 is just as good as the first.I actually played this game before the original.There isn't much of an improvement in the sequel.The graphics are a tiny bit better but other than that its the same as the first.But the first one was good and so was this one.Don't be fooled by the romantic looking cover just like the first Max Payne this one has plenty of blood and violence(and the ability to kill in slow motion) but unlike the first one this one contains more profanity including some f-words.The PC version of the game is amazing.The PS2 version on the other hand is not that amazing.When I got a PS2,I got Max Payne 2.I remembered it being awesome on the PC.The PS2 version is not a very good port.The graphics are worse and the bullettime is for some reason in black and white.However, if you never played the PC version, you will like the PS2 version.I heard Max Payne 1 is good on the PS2 and I will get that one as well.Max Payne 2 is an excellent sequel despite little improvement over the first one.I recommend both!
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