Hidden Figures

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After seeing Hidden Figures, many individuals will be inspired to pursue their aspirations and abilities. It demonstrates that you can accomplish anything if you set your mind to it.

It takes place in the 1960s when sexism and racism are still prevalent. The Soviet Union is a source of concern because they already possess the means to launch humans into orbit, but the United States retains some measure of optimism. Katherine Johnson (Taraji P. Henson), Mary Jackson (Janelle Monáe), and Dorothy Vaughan (Octavia Spencer) are three wise African-American women who work for NASA. They’re the ones responsible for John Glenn’s historic space flight, thanks to their expertise (Glen Powell). Because they live in a world where skin color determines who they are and who they aren’t, the women have a hard time utilizing their intelligence.

It’s an outstanding performance! There’s no other actress for the role of Katherine Johnson than Taraji P. Henson. Taraji brings out the character’s bravery and intelligence with a dash of humor. You will feel like you’ve known her for a long time. Among all the characters, Mary Jackson (Janelle Monáe) is the one we like the most. She’s got a level of tenacity that’s hard to comprehend. Though sincere at times, she’s one of the funniest individuals you’ve ever met. With Dorothy Vaughan (Octavia Spencer) in charge, For Hidden Figures, you feel for her hardships and hope that she succeeds. Octavia’s feistiness and sarcasm endear her to the audience. You could sense the closeness of these women’s bonds.

We could see that the set and costumes had taken a long time to create. We were transported back in time by the realism of the scenes. We were awestruck by the attention to detail that went into each set. The clothes, designed by Renee Ehrlich Kalfus, are vibrant and wonderfully suited to each character. It’s fascinating to observe how the fashions of the day differed, and the costumes contributed to the overall feeling of the era.

You will love the scene in which Kevin Costner’s character, Al Harrison, knocks down a bathroom sign for a woman of color to demonstrate that everyone can use the same lavatory. To put it simply, Al Harrison is NASA’s chief launch officer. Our favorite moment in the film is because it features a character who sees beyond skin color.

Even when others tell you that you can’t, you should never give up on your dreams. Despite their differences, the three women see each other as equals. They assess their abilities based on that. When Jim Johnson and Katherine Johnson are conversing, this may be seen. Jim is baffled by NASA’s decision to employ a woman in a high-profile position. Katherine’s answer is uplifting, as she says, “Mister Johnson, you’re correct: NASA does allow women to perform some duties. It’s not even because we’re female. I blame our eyeglasses for this!” This film is appropriate for children ages 9 to 18. While adults may find it fascinating to relive the past, young people will be encouraged to follow in their footsteps. The humor and intriguing plot will appeal to a more mature audience. This film gets five astronaut stars from us.