When we first meet Jason Bourne in the new film, he’s in a truck, traveling along a country road.The camera bounces with the vehicle’s suspension, focused intently on Bourne’s eyes, cutting away only in brief glimpses to show us close-ups of the scene around him.

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In a sense, Greengrass is saying that you don’t need the whole, unedited picture to know what’s going on. What’s important to notice is that Greengrass doesn’t only do this during the action sequences.

He films every scene like this — whether it involves car crashes and shootouts or something as simple as a person walking through a hotel lobby.

When Bourne arrives at his destination, a dusty illegal fighting ring in the middle of nowhere, Greengrass ratchets up the noise of the environment.

The crowd grows louder, and scattered voices drift in and out, like overheard snippets of conversation.

“She’s a good girl and she’s trying to do the right thing, which is nice,” Zucker previewed.

“The B storyline is we’re trying to reconnect again.” Zucker joked that her soap fans will enjoy watching “because I’m in it! ” But there’s also one more reason she thinks fans should check out her new movie, and Zucker laughed as she confided: “It airs on my parents’ 50th anniversary!

The scene follows an opening flashback, presented as a washed-out memory.

Greengrass is telling us that this is not only Bourne’s story but his perspective. That’s why it makes sense that so much of what you see seems to register at an almost subconscious level.

All of the Bourne films are, in some sense, about information gathering — the way Bourne surveys his environment as well as the way the spooks on his trail track his every move.