The stars of Blade Runner 2049 take us into their dystopian future

Sanskari Censor rebooted Blade Runner 2049 censor board slashes computer-generated nudity

If my theory that God thinks Ryan Gosling got too much attention for "The Notebook" and now needs to have his ego checked sounds far-fetched to you, consider that prior to forgetting his name on television, Harrison Ford also punched Gosling in the face.

The first few reviews for Blade Runner 2049 are beginning to trickle in from established, authoritative media outlets, and the movie's looking pretty solid. At the birth of the first Blade Runner [Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?], the book that inspired the first Blade Runner, written [by] Philip K. Dick, had that very strong sense of inner paranoia, where people were doubting about [themselves].

While going about his perilous mission, Officer K unearths a mystery dating back thirty years that has explosive and potentially earth-shattering implications, implications that call mankind's conception of humanity into question.

Joshi (Robin Wright): A lieutenant with the LAPD and K's boss, who believes that Deckard holds the key to something that could change the world.

Jared Leto plays Niander Wallace in 2049, a latter-day Tyrell who has continued the legacy of mass-producing Replicants. His holographic girlfriend Joi (Ana di Armas) is a poster child for artificial intelligence as the only warmth in a plastic society.

His "angels" are closely monitored by his most ideal creation, Luv (Sylvia Hoeks), who jealousy guards her elevated position at her creator's side.

Mariette (Mackenzie Davis): a prostitute. The Guardian's Peter Bradshaw also compliments the CGI of the "hallucinatory" film, stating that he has never seen anything like it.

"Ryan", Ford repeated. "Ryan Gosling". While one would be able to enjoy this big-budget sequel as a stand-alone, a firm knowledge - with ideally a recent refresh - of the original is advised, as the story does swerve into detail of Ridley Scott's classic from 1982. WB immediately responded by releasing a statement, canceling the film's Paris premiere and all French press interviews with the cast and crew. It's easy to imagine that her role - a by-the-rules police lieutenant who's Gosling's characters boss - would go to a middle-aged man in a typical Hollywood movie.