The “Missing” protagonist begins an online investigation when her mother, Grace (Nia Long), has not returned from her vacation in Colombia, rather than her worried father (Cho), who is trying to find a foothold online. This is June (Storm Reed) of the 1990s. According to Chaganty, it was producer Sev Ohanian who first thought of the role-reversing angle ( Cinema Daily US):
“We found there was so much energy and excitement in that approach, because the way teenagers use the device is so different from what John Cho did in ‘Search’.” Yes, he was in a foreign land. The Internet. “
The rhythm of “Missing” is very different from how it was presented on “Searching”. Because a new perspective allows for a wider scope. We are no longer just obsessed with our computer screens, but with our phones, apps, and news reports. It helped that Johnson and Merrick were the original editors. Similar to her teens using multiple devices, June’s online fluency provides an opportunity to keep up with many things at once. She can think on the fly. “Our main character is a teenager now, so everything is going fast. We’re not teaching people anything,” Chaganty says.
By putting the lead front and center, she becomes a more relatable figure that younger viewers can fall in love with. In addition to what she doesn’t enter, we come to know about June during a determined online search, which makes her an interesting character to follow, in which case “Missing” is something most people can’t see Digitally give her footprint a new name.
“The Missing” is now showing in theaters nationwide.
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