Eggsy living his life as a Kingsman, and he's got an incredible relationship going with Princess Tilde played by Hanna Alström until a "fun-loving" drug wizard Poppy which is played by the legendary (Julianne Moore) has to go and burn the Kingsman organization to hell. I mean, I don't want to straight-out spoil it, but divulging that Vaughn pretty much performs a cervical exam with his camera on Poppy Delevingne should sum it up quite nicely. After seeing "Kingsman: The Golden Circle", the wild sequel from the returning team of Taron Egerton, Colin Firth, and director Matthew Vaughn, we realize the argument can be taken further.
With so many new characters, Eggsy sometimes gets lost in the shuffle, and the efforts to create emotional storylines for him-in his romance with the Swedish princess with whom he hooked up at the end of the last movie and in his paternal relationship with Harry-come off as forced and disingenuous.
Unlike the previous installment, no, there is no credits scene in Kingsman: The Golden Circle; at least, there wasn't in the version previewed for critics.
And if that sounds to you like exactly the brand of deliriously silly old rubbish you were hoping for from Vaughn's own sequel to Kingsman: The Golden Circle, then trust me. "The Golden Circle isn't strong on brains or heart, but it has no shortage of guts".
When the movie does need to get a little more emotional, it plays on the father-son dynamic between Eggsy and his teacher, Harry Hart (Colin Firth). So it's hard to imagine that the sequel could be even more outlandishly cartoonish, but it is.
Her man Just the day before the actress was spotted walking New York City with her husband Bart Freundlich 47
Jeff Bridges appears sporadically as the head of Statesman, a United States version of the UK Kingsman syndicate, and Halle Berry also drifts in and out of view as his second-in-command.
There are several outlandish twists and turns, and flashbacks to events from the first film, possible to help the viewer keep track of the labyrinthine plot. It often feels too wrapped up in its apparent goal to excel above its predecessor on the insane scale that it loses sight of telling a story that we can successfully follow or buy into, not that you would ever actually buy into, really, anything that happens in this film. The film follows a secretive spy agency as it tries to save the world from a brutal drug runner with a penchant for turning her enemies into hamburger (disgustingly and literally).
Also disappointing are the mistreatment of Roxy (Sophie Cookson) and the fact that The Statesmen, while wildly entertaining, are more set pieces than anything else.