Movie Review: ‘A Madea Homecoming’

Tyler Perry has a variety of movies and TV shows with unique possibilities and outrageous circumstances.
His latest release, “A Madea Homecoming,” is not an exception.
In his movie Perry’s directors and camera crews capture biblical moments and reference them to modern life.
The objective of the movie seems to be to love your neighbor as you love yourself, and do not take disrespect. The loving quality in the film describes the desperate humility of perseverance in relationships and life. When pleasing yourself becomes other people's responsibility, you take away from the power you have within yourself. The solution to stop organic pollution in between families does not come from outsourcing or conflict, it comes from honesty.
Turmoil is a response to loveless hate, and if people would just fight less and encourage their people to jump with them; the world would be a better place. Cast members like Aunt Bam (Cassi Davis), Uncle Joe, and Aunt Agnes (Brendan O’Carroll) complete the show with funny realistic humor. Perry seems to want to start a revelation of change in the black community.
The film had a reciprocity benefit involved by telling young people to evolve with their spouses because they are growing up each day. The continuous activity in the film will keep you laughing or gasping out of excitement. The beginning is a little slow, but it just engages the viewer to the point where the plot will go.
I would recommend the movie to anyone who likes to laugh and has a drunk sense of humor. I feel like this is Tyler Perry’s first movie where Madea is in total control of her life, and she expresses herself nicely. She was on one still! But continuously reminds herself of Jesus.
Stay tuned to the end for Tyler Perry’s Beyoncé impression. To petition against black elitism, Uncle Joe puts on black representation clothing after he mistakenly thinks he is called the n-word. I loved the movie, but it could have been much better. The plot had strong underlying meanings and truths, but something about the family quality seemed to be missing. So, we got a skeleton.
It sent a message of freedom but got too bloated. Agnes Brown is from Mrs. Brown's Boys, which is a popular sitcom in both the UK and Ireland. I am not a fan at all but was interested to see how it would integrate into Medea. Her daughter (Kathy, played by the Mrs. Brown actor's real wife) really was a good addition to the cast. She smiled and nodded throughout the whole movie.
You forget about the original plot for most of the film because of the interesting storyline. During a lie detector test, Perry admitted he just wanted to see people laughing again.
Overall, the film was an eight out of 10. The crossover with Mrs. Brown was great, and the coming out of the plot was needed for the structure of the community. It’s worth watching on anytime.