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Floor 92 - About The Earthquake. Condition to trigger :. Floor 94 - At the Boss Room. Condition to trigger : Fight the floor boss.

Top 10 Moments From 'Avengers: Infinity War'

Floor 95 - At The Boss Room. Floor 96 - Opening Event. Condition to trigger : Beginning of 96th floor. Floor 96 - At The Boss Room. Floor 97 - Encounter with Strea. Condition to trigger : Go to Labyrinth Zone at the 97th floor. Floor 98 - Alberich's True Identity. Condition to trigger :Fight the 98th floor boss. Floor 99 - Asuna's Worry. Condition to trigger :Talk to Agil at the bar.

Avengers Infinity War ALL FUNNY MOMENTS

Floor - Last Recreation. Condition to trigger : Go to the bar. Floor - After Defeat Hollow.

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Condition to trigger : Defeat the Hollow. Floor - Encounter with Kayaba Akihiko. Ending - Asuna Route. Condition to trigger : Choose Asuna at the last battle.

Condition to trigger : Choose Lisbeth at the last battle. Ending - Leafa Route. Condition to trigger : Choose Leafa at the last battle.

Ending - Shinon Route. The Breeding Season. Going Under. The Rich Man's House. Field of Poppies. The Museum of Broken Promises. Grand Union. The Topeka School Export Edition. The Offing. The Water Dancer. The Beekeeper of Aleppo. City of Girls.

The Yield. A Constant Hum. The Nickel Boys the new novel from the Pulitzer Prize-winning a Here we are again. There have been few comic book movies in history where the scale matched the epic nature of a comic book. A comic has an "unlimited budget," where you can pull in any character and go anywhere, and this movie did that. Even watching huge films like Captain America: Civil War , you're aware of the changes made for budgetary reasons — the big battle takes place at an abandoned airport instead of in the middle of New York — but every choice here felt like comic creators letting their imaginations run wild and not worrying about budget or scheduling of actors or which studio has the rights to what characters even though, the filmmakers did indeed do that, I just didn't feel it.

Ryan Parker : The scale of this movie is unlike anything I have seen. It was amazing, and I was exhausted for a mixture laughing, cheering and clenching my body throughout the whole picture. I was hooked from the very start. The pace was on point.

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I thought Josh Brolin did an amazing job as Thanos. I was totally captivated by the character. I feel like they could have made his motivation for wanting to kill so many more clear — like in the comics where he is trying to impress death — but I got it. And I was riveted.

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Graeme McMillan: I was riveted as well But what you said about being exhausted is true: I started to feel overwhelmed by the everything that just kept happening as the movie started heading towards its conclusion. Despite the amount of jokes and breathers built into the movie, I felt like it started feeling claustrophobic the more it went on. I say that, but I was also amazingly impatient when Gamora's flashback happened, so clearly I can't make up my mind about what I want. This was just more of a breathless thrill-ride. Meg Downey: There's definitely something to be said about the way this movie does manage to make such a sprawling, multifaceted epic feel zoomed in.

I don't know if I ever felt claustrophobic, at least not with any real negative connotations, but I loved the fact that it very much felt like a movie about a microscopic team of superheroes instead of a movie about this giant, macroscopic cosmic catastrophe. In a strange way, they really pulled off that close-quarters feel by limiting the amount of collateral damage they featured on screen.

There's the Asgardian ship, that first fight in New York, but those are really the only times we actually see civilians get put in the crosshairs. Every other big bombastic fight is completely populated by people who are consciously participating. It's a disaster movie without the implicitly skyrocketing body count — at least, until the end, which really just makes those final moments hit so much harder.

I really loved that.

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Patrick Shanley: We can all agree that the central figure of this film is Thanos, right? It is impressive that this villain, whose appearance we've been anticipating for six years, not only lived up to the hype, but actually infused a significant amount of pathos into a character who has a plot so monumentally evil and destructive that it would be comedic if not handled with such care and expertise. His intelligence, his sacrifices and, of course, Brolin's performance had me captivated from moment one.

McMillan: This was, really, a Thanos movie. He was the only one with a real character arc, and I think the mix of Brolin and CGI delivered surprisingly well. Certainly better than the initial trailers made it seem. I also liked how subtle Thanos's characterization was, all told; for all his self-proclaimed nobility in his cause, his arrogance throughout the whole movie, and his blindness to anything other than his self-created cause, was what made him genuinely compelling.

Despite what he told himself, he never actually sacrificed anything of real value along the way to the big finale. Couch: But he did! His daughter, Gamora. I don't get what you mean by that last statement, Graeme. He is a terrible father and a mass murderer, but given the mystical element to the Soul Stone, he wouldn't have passed the test unless Gamora was the most valuable thing to him.

McMillan: My point is, I don't think he values Gamora as much as he values his ego, or the power the Infinity Stones give him. He certainly didn't give up the most valuable thing to him, because that's his sense of self-worth. Thanos as Gamora and Nebula's dad has always felt weirdly amorphous to me, this sort of shadowy Dark Past that motivates both of them but has never actually been concrete.