Immediately from the beginning, Glass met a lot of my expectations. The storyline was well-developed, because it did more than just focus on the three main characters, it involved the supporting cast a great deal, as well.
James McAvoy, who plays The Horde, is still extraordinary, with an award-winning presentation. His performance is gripping and could carry the movie all by itself.
The film is good enough and qualifies to be on the big screen, with my only disappointment being, the ending.
Also, keep in mind, there are no extra scenes after the final credits.
The movie is worth the gas money. That's the review.
More Glass details
Director M. Night Shyamalan brings together the narratives of two of his standout originals — 2000’s Unbreakable, from Touchstone, and 2016’s Split, from Universal — in one explosive, all-new comic-book thriller: Glass. From Unbreakable, Bruce Willis returns as David Dunn as does Samuel L. Jackson as Elijah Price, known also by his pseudonym, Mr. Glass. Joining from Split are James McAvoy, reprising his role as Kevin Wendell Crumb and the multiple identities who reside within, and, Anya Taylor-Joy as Casey Cooke, the only captive to survive an encounter with The Beast. Following the conclusion of Split, Glass finds Dunn pursuing Crumb’s superhuman figure of The Beast in a series of escalating encounters, while the shadowy presence of Price emerges as an orchestrator, who holds secrets critical to both men.