Christophe Beck's background score is scintillating, while cinematography by Dante Spinnoti is top notch, making sure the CG impact is clearly presented on screen, and editing by Dan Lebental and Craig wood makes sure Ant-Man and the wasp are crisply cut at a slick 118 minutes runtime. Peyton Reed is back to direct the second installment of the Ant-Man series, and this time around, rather than the shocker offered to the audience in Avengers Infinity War with several unexpected losses inflicted by Thanos, Reed has opted to go for the traditional team reunion against the nemesis.
Without not much knowledge required on infinity war and little information about civil war needed to understand Scott's house arrest, the film directly begins entertaining with sequences of smaller things becoming large and larger ones becoming small, and once the team of Hank, Hope unite with Scott, it's just nonstop entertainment.
With his own shrinking suit and riding ants stuff and a nemesis walking through walls, and the sequences featuring Hank, Hope and Scott conceived in a terrific manner, Ant-Man and the Wasp has its share of interesting moments.
Besides the conventional theme of good vs bad, there's also this emotional angle of saving Janet from the quantum realm, that would appeal to a wider section of the audience. With a screenplay that gives ample scope for Wasp while also ensuring Ant-Man has his moments, Peyton Reed presents an exciting action adventure with a variety of emotions and Marvel brand humor intact.