Franchise Filmmaking: Death of Creativity or Tool for the Exploration of New Ideas?

Carlson, Daniel. “The Real Problem With Remakes, Spinoffs, and Franchises.” Pajiba, Pajiba, 16 Nov. 2013,

Motion pictures like this reduce our creative impulses. By sapping the energy of the firsts and transforming them into compatible bits of an unsolvable puzzle, and after that by additionally soliciting less and less from us as watchers, motion picture sequels influence us to imagine this is all there is. That there are no stories to tell except jokey, revamped variants of more established ones. There are numerous more films in production that take the same simple way, requesting that we not go ahead another voyage but rather to pay $10 a head to recollect the adventure we already made. In the long run, what will remain? How might we make new universes when we're caught perpetually in old ones?

Fahmy, Hazem. “The Films Are Alright: In Defense of Franchise Filmmaking.” Film Inquiry, Film Inquiry, 15 June 2017, 

Hollywood may have wound up in an inventive break for a decent segment of the 2010s, yet that is on froze officials who are excessively controlling, making it impossible to give auteurs a shot. Furthermore, this is as of now changing before our eyes. An ever increasing number of executives like James Mangold, Tim Miller, and Patty Jenkins are being given the freedom they have to influence the movies they need to make, and said films are prevailing for it. Establishment filmmaking, as it is developing today, is still moderately youthful as it is yet making sense of itself. How about we give it time, and point of view.