Don’t Look Up Quiz – Which Character Are You?

<span class="author-by">by</span> Samantha <span class="author-surname">Stratton</span>

by Samantha Stratton

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Take this Don’t Look Up Quiz to find out which character you are. We update the quiz regularly and it’s the most accurate among the other quizzes.

It takes a certain touch, a popular brilliance, to recognize that “Milk was a horrible choice” may help build a comedy empire. When Adam McKay scoured through the countless spontaneous lines of “Anchorman,” he co-created what will most likely be remembered as the final movement of American blockbuster comedy. And he continued that touch with the unqualified success “The Big Short,” attempting to educate audiences about the housing problem through the use of Hollywood actors and ferocious speeches. The greater breadth of “Don’t Look Up,” a mix of his humorous and dramatic tendencies that only dreams of being perceptive about social media, technology, global warming, celebrity, and, in general, human life, thwarts McKay. “Don’t Look Up,” a catastrophic film, reveals McKay to be the most out of touch he’s ever been with what is clever or how to get his audience to care.

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If “Don’t Look Up” merits an award, it should go to Francine Maisler, the film’s casting director. This Netflix film features a slew of big, costly names, and it frequently puts them together in the same room. In one scenario, Leonardo DiCaprio, Ariana Grande, Cate Blanchett, Tyler Perry, and Jennifer Lawrence are seated next to one other, with Scott Mescudi (Kid Cudi) watching on a video feed for good measure. The quantity of celebrity on-screen is set up for a once-in-a-lifetime comic free-for-all, but “Don’t Look Up” uses this to make one of many anti-provocative jokes about how celebrity messiness compels us more than the demise of our planet. If you want to be unsurprised by “Don’t Look Up,” get used to the surge of expectation and crash of execution.

Don’t Look Up Quiz

The first blunder in the film involves its biggest star, Leonardo DiCaprio, who plays a low-level astronomer from Michigan. McKay harnesses the radioactive energy within golden boy DiCaprio, the kind that earns him Oscar nominations year after year, and turns him into a somewhat entertaining Will Ferrell caricature. The ulcers are especially terrible for DiCaprio’s Dr. Mindy after his assistant Kate Dibiasky (Jennifer Lawrence) casually makes a horrifying discovery: a comet is heading for Earth in six months and 14 days. They want to tell the world as soon as possible, and they will realize in the next days that people don’t care about unpleasant news about the future. Also, you must try to play this Don’t Look Up Quiz.

The President of the United States, played by Meryl Streep, is their initial target audience for their news. When she finally agrees to meet with them, she’s more concerned about her polling numbers and how things will turn out; an apocalypse won’t help the impending primaries. McKay begins to irritate the audience by joking that no one cares about the end of the world as much as the latest distracting story. There’s no break from Jonah Hill, who portrays a slightly amusing character—her chief of staff and psychopathic son—but is limited to simple bro jokes. Like many characters, you can see a mirror of what it signifies, but the comedy typically ends when you recognize it. And, because the film’s editing is complicit in the short attention spans that McKay still rails against, it frequently intercuts different framed pictures of Streep’s President Orlean with various celebrities or jumps from one scene to another while characters are speaking in the middle of a sentence. Also, you will find out which character are you in this Don’t Look Up Quiz.

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Mindy and Dibiasky then take their message to the media, but the medium is a banter-heavy morning program (led by vacuous characters played by Perry and Blanchett) on which the producers attempt to soften their tale into an adorable scientific discovery in between the aforementioned Grande incident. Only one of the astronomers survives the studio appearance without becoming a national meme (and no one takes their rant seriously), but it sends them on opposing paths of stardom, becoming the media diversion themselves. Watching Leonardo DiCaprio utilize his Oscar-approved volume to shout “We’re all going to die” on a “Sesame Street”-like the show is entertaining, thanks to moments when the pandemonium of “Don’t Look Up” feels inspired.

However, Blanchett is at the top of the list of many exciting stars who are ultimately wasted on this film’s weak sense of humor. She’s one of the greatest in the game, and McKay makes her plastic and cheap, one of several characters in this high-art satire who aren’t stretched out nearly enough. The same thing happens to a forgotten Lawrence, Streep, Perry, Melanie Lynskey, or Timothée Chalamet as yet another scruffy, carefree, superficial pre-adult. Then there’s Rob Morgan, who, although being just as excellent as Lawrence and DiCaprio, plays a nothing sidekick to them.

For more personality quizzes check this: Captain America Or Iron Man Quiz

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