After her breakup with the Joker, Harley Quinn joins forces with singer Black Canary, assassin Huntress, and police detective Renee Montoya to help a young girl named Cassandra, who had a hit placed on her after she stole a rare diamond from crime lord Roman Sionis.
A twisted tale told by Harley Quinn herself, when Gotham’s most nefariously narcissistic villain, Roman Sionis, and his zealous right-hand, Zsasz, put a target on a young girl named Cass, the city is turned upside down looking for her. Harley, Huntress, Black Canary and Renee Montoya’s paths collide, and the unlikely foursome have no choice but to team up to take Roman down.
Coming to an understanding that her life is better off without her beloved Joker by her side, Harley Quinn (Margot Robbie) elects to go her own way, breaking up with the Clown Prince of Crime and destroying their special Ace Chemicals love nest. Now on her own, Quinn comes into contact with real trouble when club owner Roman (Ewan McGregor) is looking to retrieve a special diamond worth a fortune, sending henchman Victor (Chris Messina) and driver Dinah (Jurnee Smollet-Bell) to collect the jewel and return it to the unstable Gotham City gangster. Making a critical error in target is pickpocket Cassandra (Ella Jay Basco), who lifts the diamond and swallows it, making her the focus of a citywide hunt. In the mix to collect reward money is Quinn, who’s also being chased by Detective Montoya (Rosie Perez), a driven cop, and shadowed by Huntress (Mary Elizabeth Winstead), who’s seeking her own closure for crimes committed against her family.
It’s a new Harley Quinn at the beginning of “Birds of Prey,” and the picture has to do a lot of heavy lifting to get audiences up to speed with all the changes. The opening act is basically an extension of “Suicide Squad,” hitting viewers with a lot of exposition and character identification, while Quinn adds narration to spackle over the cracks, which are apparent from the get-go. Most notably with Roman, who’s introduced as the Black Mask, but he doesn’t actually become the villain for another 75 minutes, and it’s never really understood why he wears a mask. It’s one of a few questions that emerge while watching “Birds of Prey,” but director Cathy Yan has a cure for confusion: noise. She pumps in the editorial mayhem and soundtrack cuts during the introductory process, hoping to fog the storytelling issues that hurt the feature as it unfolds, putting emphasis on Robbie’s return to her breakout role, with her beaming ways slightly altering the troublemaker’s presence on the scene, with Quinn more of a bestie than a brutalizer, often using non-lethal weapons to get the job done.
Download Birds of Prey (and the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn)
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