Shyamalan never depicted Elijah with Glass Skills!

While Split imbued the Horde with a real sense of menace, Glass often turns Kevin into a cartoon character. When dealing with a real mental illness these tonal shifts become a larger issue. This isn’t any slight to James McAvoy’s brilliant performance; it’s just that there is a way to be more tactful when handling the jarring shift when the Horde is on screen. Shyamalan’s cameo also feels oddly forced and unnecessary. But it was yet another indication of the schism within the movie itself.
Not only is Mr. Glass relegated into a supporting role, but the story doesn’t any further insight into his progression since Unbreakable. Mr. Glass does have an extremely high IQ. But for a character who has spent 15 years in a mental asylum, the movie takes one too many logical leaps. For example, Elijah is able to somehow magically write complex computer code despite his lack of training or resources. Shyamalan never depicted Elijah with these skills in his previous appearance. He only has them because the plot dictates it.
David and Elijah’s character arcs are largely recycled form Unbreakable. And Glass never really gives either character much to do, but somehow the audience is supposed to feel empathetic for Elijah when his plan succeeds. Elijah is essentially a domestic terrorist, but the movie seems to think that his victory is somehow optimistic. It’s a mixed message that does more harm than good for the movie’s already muddled thematic core.

The decision to kill all three of the main characters should have had a much bigger impact. After all, there were 19 years of anticipation for David and Elijah’s rematch. The biggest victim here is David, whose demise can only be described as “death by… puddle?” It’s a weak ending for someone who the audience had already invested in before the start of this film. Although the lack of a showdown at the Skyscraper is refreshing, the eventual confrontation in front of the mental asylum feels anticlimactic because there are no real stakes when these characters eventually bite the dust.
As a whole, the ending of Glass is a bit condescending. It’s almost as if Shyamalan is trying to prove that he’s smarter than the audience. But he’s not. If fact, we question whether Shyamalan has even seen a comic book movie in the past twenty years. Times have changed, but Shyamalan still acts like people don’t know what a superhero film is. He also ignores the fact that comic book characters are more popular than ever within the cultural zeitgeist. Shyamalan even goes as far as stopping the momentum of

the story to explain what an origin story is, as if the audience doesn’t already know this.
The eventual reveal of the Hydra-like secret society – which by the way seemingly operates in plain sight – only makes the final shot of Glass more head scratching. Because of these factors, it’s an ending that feels rushed and unearned – despite being a ballsy but misguided approach to comic book movies. Ultimately, Glass doesn’t really connect only any level, especially when the film’s multiple endings all managed to drop the ball.
How do you feel about Glass? Let us know in the comment section below! Here’s the truth about Glass: It’s not as bad as Rotten Tomatoes may lead you to believe.
It’s also not great. In fact, Split wasn’t that good either — it just had a particularly inspired twist.
The thing is M. Night Shyamalan is a filmmaker who takes risks, but unfortunately for him he’s back on everybody’s radar, engineering a surprise comeback after audiences had given up on him. Any presumed failure is now amplified x1000.
Add Shyamalan’s excessive confidence in his own abilities and a rather patronizing approach to the superhero lore, and you have Lady in the Water all over again.
I’m being unfair. The master of twists is likely to make a tidy profit with Glass, unlike with that mermaid nonsense.Regardless, the final episode of his “superheroes are real” trilogy should have been better than this. Then again, I can appreciate Shyamalan’s efforts to subvert expectations and bring the whole enterprise to an unexpected end. Overcooked and silly, but inarguably different.
As advertised, Glass brings together David Dunn (Bruce Willis) and Elijah Price (Samuel L. Jackson) — the hero and villain from Unbreakable­ — and the Horde (James McAvoy), of Split fame. Not for an epic battle, but to lock them together in a psychiatric hospital under the supervision of Dr. Ellie Staple (Sarah Paulson). The doc tries to dissuade them from the illusion they are special. Her message doesn’t get much traction with Price, who thinks he can recruit the Horde to prove to the world that “superhumans” exist.

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