Exodus: Gods and Kings is a new film that will be released in theatres in India on June 7, 2019. As the name suggests, it tells the story of Moses’ escape from Egypt.
The film stars Christian Bale, Joel Edgerton, Aaron Paul and John Turturro in key roles. This article will highlight the storyline of Exodus: Gods and Kings, as well as its positive reviews by critics.
- 1 Main Plot of The Movie
- 2 The Climax of the Movie
- 3 The Storyline Of The Movie
- 4 Ending of The Movie
- 5 Cast And Characters
- 6 Overall Review
- 7 Audience Response
- 8 Critics
- 9 Box Office
- 10 Ratings
Main Plot of The Movie
Around 1300 BC, Moses prepares to attack a Hittite encampment with Prince Ramesses at Kadesh. Intestinal prophecy from Seti I, Ramesses’ father. She tells them “a leader” (Moses or Ramesses) will be “saved” and “someday lead.” Moses spares Ramesses’ life, which bothers both men.
Moses encounters Viceroy Hegel, who supervises the Hebrew slaves, at Pithom. Jesus arrives and saves Joshua from a severe beating.
Moses deplores the slaves’ predicament. A Hebrew child raised by Pharaoh’s daughter, Moses meets Nun (he was born during the extermination of the Jewish heirs). Moses is apprehensive. In response, two Hebrews notify Hegel.
Ramesses replaces Seti soon after (Ramesses II). The revelation of Moses’ true lineage shook Ramesses. His servant Miriam denies being Moses’ sister. A Hebrew, Moses saves her arm. Tuya wants Moses killed, but Ramesses doubts the story.
The Hebrews follow Moses’ journey to the Red Sea during the Exodus. Ramesses, grieving over his son, organizes his troops. Afraid at the sea’s edge, Moses and the Hebrews come.
Moses hurls his sword into the sea, which recedes. Ramesses’ army pursues, but Moses fights on. Egypt is drowned by the Red Sea (crossing the Red Sea). Moses returns to Israel.
Ramesses survives, but his army dies, and he cannot return to Egypt. Moses encounters Zipporah and Gershom in Midian. After Moses’ death, the Ten Commandments became the law. Years later, an old Moses, escorted by the Ark of the Covenant, sees God present.
The Climax of the Movie
The climax of the movie is when Moses and his tribe are in the desert and they want to go back to Egypt. Moses says that if they go back, they will be killed. They don’t want to go back to Egypt because it’s where their lives are in danger.
They are in the desert and there is no way out. They are stuck in the desert and they have no idea what to do.
This movie is based on the biblical story of Moses. The climax of the movie is when Moses crosses the Red Sea with his people. The Red Sea is an important part of the movie. The end of the movie shows how Moses and his people got out of the Red Sea.
Moses and his experiences as a slave in Egypt. When he meets Pharoah, he is put in charge of the Hebrews. The Pharaoh’s daughter takes a liking to him, and he soon becomes her lover. When Moses sees how the Egyptians are treating the Hebrews, he decides to lead them out of Egypt. This is the climax of the movie.
The Storyline Of The Movie
The storyline of the movie is very interesting. You will be able to see the story of Moses and the story of King David. The movie has been made on a budget of $40 million. It was released on 1st January 2017.
The movie was directed by Ridley Scott and produced by Christian Colson. The movie was produced by 20th Century Fox, New Regency Productions, RatPac-Dune Entertainment, and distributed by 20th Century Fox.
This movie is based on the biblical story of Moses. The storyline of the movie is very interesting. You will be able to see the story of Moses and the story of King David.
Moses, a general and an approved member of the Egyptian royal family, is set to attack an encamped Hittite army at Kadesh in 1300 BC with Prince Ramesses. A High Priestess divines a prophecy from animal intestines, which she refers to as Seti I, Ramesses’ father.
Moses meets Nun, who tells him of his true ancestry; he is the child of Hebrew parents dispatched to rear him by Pharaoh’s daughter ( he was delivered during the Jewish heirs’ extermination).
Moses is struck aback by the information and exits the scene angrily. On the other hand, two Hebrews hear Nun’s story and bring their findings to Hegep.
Ending of The Movie
In the end, Moses successfully leads his people out of Egypt and into Canaan. He becomes their first Prime Minister and successfully leads them through many hardships until they reach the Promised Land.
During the Exodus, the Hebrews retrace Moses’ original route across the desert to the Red Sea. Ramesses, still mourning for his son, gathers his army and pursues him.
Moses and the Hebrews arrive at the brink of the sea, unsure of what to do, after passing through a hazardous mountain route.
In despair, Moses throws his sword into the water, which recedes and clears a passage to the other side. While Ramesses and his army pursue them, Moses remains behind to face them. The Red Sea reverts to its original state, drowning the majority of Egyptians.
Moses makes it back to the Hebrews after surviving the ordeal. Ramesses lives as well, but he is saddened and astonished by the loss of his army, and there seems to be no way for him to return to Egypt.
Moses returns to Midian with the Hebrews, where he reunites with Zipporah and Gershom. Moses transcribes the Ten Commandments on Mount Sinai, which will take his place as the law after he dies.
Years later, as an aged Moses rides across the desert with the Ark of the Covenant, he sees God’s manifestation walking with the Hebrews.
Cast And Characters
Ridley Scott directed and produced Exodus: Gods and Kings, a 2014 historical epic picture written by Adam Cooper, Bill Collage, Jeffrey Caine, and Steven Zaillian. Christian Bale, Joel Edgerton, John Turturro, Aaron Paul, Ben Mendelsohn, Sigourney Weaver, and Ben Kingsley are among the cast members.
It is based on the biblical story of the Hebrews’ exodus from Egypt, led by Moses, as told in the Book of Exodus. Scott originally confirmed the film’s development in June 2012. Beginning in October 2013, filming took place mostly in Spain, with some shooting taking place at Pinewood Studios in England.
Christian Bale As Moses
Moses is seen as the most important prophet in Judaism, Islam, the Druze faith, and other Abrahamic religions, as well as one of the most powerful prophets in Christianity, Islam.
Moses was the leader of the Israelites and lawgiver to whom the Torah’s authorship, or “acquisition from heaven,” is credited (the first five books of the Bible).
Joel Edgerton as Ramesses Ii
Ramesses II (c. 1279 BC – c. 1213 BC) was the third pharaoh of the Nineteenth Dynasty of ancient Egypt, reigning over most of Lower and Middle Egypt from 1279 to1213 BC.
He is considered to be one of the most powerful Egyptian rulers and considered as one of history’s great conquerors, having brought much territory under Egyptian rule during his twenty-four-year reign.
John Turturro As Seti I
Seti I (also transliterated Seti I, Seth-Heqet, or Sety I; c. 1392 BC – c. 1336 BC) was the fourth pharaoh of the Nineteenth Dynasty of ancient Egypt and the founder of the New Kingdom.
According to biblical chronicles, he was also known as “divine king” because of his divine ancestry from a previous generation through his mother Isetnofret II.
Aaron Paul As Joshua
Joshua (/”Yeshua” in Hebrew, Ισαάας; 7 BC – 10 AD) was the last and most important prophets of God in the Old Testament. A descendant of Abraham through his son Ephraim, Joshua was ordained by God to lead Israel into Canaan as their leader after defeating Amalek’s kingdom at Jericho.
Ben Mendelsohn As Viceroy Hegep
Viceroy Hegep was the Viceroy of Kush during the Twenty-Fifth Dynasty of Egypt.
Iben Hjejle as Queen Ahmose I.
Queen Ahmose I (c. 1570 BC – c. 1534 BC) was a queen consort and regent of Ancient Egypt during the Eighteenth Dynasty, mother to Thutmose III and Hatshepsut.
Sigourney Weaver As Tuya
Tuya (possibly attested in the Egyptian form Tuia; c. 2400 BC – c. 2250 BC) was a queen of the fourth dynasty of ancient Egypt as the wife of Pharaoh Unas and mother to his successor, Teti II.
Ben Kingsley As Nun
A priestess, shaman, or witch is alluded to as Nun in Egyptian. The nun was created and may have passed his entire life in the Egyptian captivity of the Israelites, where the Egyptians “shaped life bitter for them with hard labor at mortar and bricks and with all kinds of tasks in the field” (Exodus 1:14).
The word “nun” says “fish” in Aramaic. As a result, the Midrash says Genesis Rabba 97:3, “T]he son of him whose name was as the name of a fish would guide them (the Israelites) into the land.”
I thought this show was good. The acting was great, and the storyline flowed well. One downside is that it can be a bit violent, but other than that, I would definitely recommend it.
The audience’s response to this show was very positive. They thought the acting was great, the storyline flowed well, and it was a good watch. There were, however, some negative comments about the violence, but overall most people seemed happy with the show.
Stephen Farber of The Hollywood Reporter reviewed Robert Scott’s Oscar-winning Gladiator. But this Egyptian story demonstrates the director’s penchant for panoramic vision. Exodus is a 3D adventure film with enough eye-popping set pieces to delight adventure enthusiasts.”
“Exodus is a biblical epic that rushes at you at full velocity yet remains stirringly, inspiringly human,” stated Rolling Stone’s Peter Travers. “Exodus: Gods and Kings is a spectacle with a capital ‘S’ and in more ways than one, epic,” remarked Reagan Gavin Rasquinha of The Times of India.
“More shocks would have helped you get through the two-and-a-half-hour running duration,” observed Catherine Shoard of The Guardian. “Exodus: Gods And Kings lacks Gladiator’s full-on intensity and devoted primary performances, but it’s a blend of the big and boring, and when it’s not stunning it’s a bit sluggish,” said Phillips Hawker of The Sydney Morning Herald.
The dramatic, but not quite successful, take on Moses’ journey from Egyptian Royal to Hebrew leader is described by IGN’s Jim Vejvoda as “director Ridley Scott gets lost in the desert at times.”
In the United States, Exodus: Gods and Kings earned $65 million. The film earned $24.1 million in the United States and $203 million in other territories for a worldwide total of $268.2 million.
The film was released on December 4–5 in 10 markets, making $23.1 million from 6,462 screens, and was still ranked second behind The Battle of the Five Armies at the box office the resulting week.
At the end of its theatrical run, Spain was the most successful country, with $18.1 million, pursued by Russia, Brazil, France, and Germany (6.2 million, 5.4 million, and 3.64 million).
Exodus: Gods and Kings generally obtained negative reviews from critics, who praised its acting performances and technical achievements but condemned its pacing, thick screenwriting, and lack of character development. Scott’s honesty about his own atheist beliefs did not help it win a potential audience of believers.
The film earned a 30% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 210 reviews, with an average rating of 5.00/10. Exodus: Gods and Kings obtained 52 out of 100 Metacritic ratings from 42 critics, indicating “mixed or average reviews.”
Exodus: Gods and Kings have been met with generally negative reviews as a religious film. Critics criticized the pacing, thick screenwriting, and lack of character development while praising its acting performances and technology achievements.
Despite this, the film was able to make money in various countries worldwide, proving that there is an audience for religious films.
1.What Happens at the End of Exodus: Gods and Kings?
Ans: Exodus: Gods and Kings is an upcoming action-adventure video game developed by Israeli PlayFirst and published by Electronic Arts. It is the sequel to the 2013 video game Exodus: Gods and Kings, also published by EA.
The game was announced at E3 2019 and released in late 2020 for Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 4, Xbox One, and Nintendo Switch.
2.Is Exodus: Gods and Kings Biblically Accurate?
Ans: Exodus: Gods and Kings is an action-packed, blockbuster movie based on Moses’s biblical story. The film tells the story of Moses as he leads the Israelites out of slavery in Egypt and into the Promised Land.
While Exodus: Gods and Kings are based on a true story, it is not a historically accurate portrayal of events. For example, some aspects of the movie are exaggerated or completely fabricated.
3.What Is the Story of Exodus: Gods and Kings?
Ans: Moses (Bale) leads the Israelites out of Egypt after they are freed from their bondage under Pharaoh (Edgerton). They travel through the Sinai Peninsula and arrive at Mount Sinai, where God reveals Himself to Moses and commands him to lead His people into Canaan.
The Israelites face many challenges along the way, including battles with the Philistines and the Moabites, but eventually, they reach their destination and enter into what is now known as Jerusalem.