Jason Momoa is ready for the premiere of aquaman and the lost kingdom. But although his excitement about the project is quite high, he seems to be aware that not only the talent behind a production has to be aware of the project, but also the public. Therefore, the actor hopes that enough people come to see the new adventure of the son of Atlantis in movie theaters.
This was said during an interview with the magazine total films (via Game Radar), while promoting his antagonistic role in the upcoming Fast & Furious 10. During the talk, he was optimistic about the future of the hero he plays, saying that he has remained close to Peter Safran, one of the minds behind the new film universe. from DC:
«Peter [Safran] is my producer [en Aquaman y el reino perdido], and is a dear friend. I absolutely believe Aquaman will be involved in the DCU. He’s on it bro, there ain’t nobody bigger than Aquaman!”
Immediately after these statements, it was when Momoa took the opportunity to invite fans –and not so fans– not to miss the opportunity to see the production that stars on the big screen:
“But, also, I hope people are excited to see the new one. She is funny. I really enjoy doing comedy. There’s some really fun stuff going on with Patrick Wilson. I love it. We had a great time working together. It’s like we were brothers. Lots of cool stuff happens in this one.”
The statements of the interpreter are not unjustified. After all, the box office numbers haven’t been very kind to DC’s most recent release, Shazam!: The Fury of the Gods, so very surely Jason does not want history to repeat itself. Are you excited about the premiere of Aquaman and The lost kingdom?
Jose Roberto Landaverde Movie buff and music lover. I am fascinated by writing, listening, reading and commenting on everything related to the seventh art. I’m a fan of Rocky and Back to the Future and obviously one day I’ll climb the “Philly Steps” and drive a DeLorean. Faithful believer that cinema is the best teleportation machine, and also that on the big screen we can all see ourselves represented. I constantly, like Scott Pilgrim, ask myself: “Does bread make you fat?”