Could their reunion suggest that the tumultuous events currently plaguing the world have all been part of a simulated reality after all? Reeves plays computer programmer “Neo” who learns this truth and is drawn into a rebellion against the machines, which involves other people who have been freed from the “dream world” - including Moss' Trinity and Fishburne's Morpheus.(“I’m an unsuccessful representation of the species,” he jokes.) Also, I know that much of my impression of Reeves is formed by his work, notably his tendency to play stoic heroes—like the Zen-like savior, Neo, in the record-shattering trilogy—so I half expect to encounter a quiet, impenetrable monk.Instead, Reeves is more like a high-energy action-movie fanboy, rattling off some of the films that 87Eleven co-founders—veteran stuntmen David Leitch and Chad Staheleski—have choreographed: , on which Staheleski served as Reeves’ stunt double.
And while so many actors in Hollywood are focused on building their online “brands,” Reeves seems totally fine with letting the world of social media entirely pass him by.(In his mod black jacket emblazoned with “Arch”—the motorcycle company he co-founded—he doesn’t look anywhere near that age.) And it isn’t because I expected Reeves to be a jerk, either.The truth is, I had what to expect, because Keanu Reeves—a star for more than a quarter century, a guy whose films have amassed nearly billion at the box office—has achieved something miraculous in today’s celebrity-obsessed world: He’s preserved some mystery about himself.However, by the third time Christopher Reeve donned the cape, the franchise was running low on gas.The films leaned more and more on campy humor and nonsensical plot devices, culminating in the incomprehensible stands among the best action thrillers of the 1990s, its forgettable sequel — which sadly features the return of Sandra Bullock — is dull, lifeless, dumb, and uninspiring.“My desire is to live in a world where nourishment is valued.