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ABOUT THE MOVIE

The Lego Movie 2: The Second Part Movie INFO

Release Date:
Rating: 6.9
Directed by
Mike Mitchell
Written by
Phil Lord, Christopher Miller
Translations
Deutsch, Italiano, Español, Français, English, Português, עִבְרִית, български език, Polski, Português, Pусский, Український, ελληνικά, Dansk, Český, svenska, Lietuvių, Magyar, Español, 한국어/조선말, Català, Slovenčina, Nederlands, 普通话, 普通话
Starring
Chris Pratt, Elizabeth Banks, Will Arnett, Tiffany Haddish, Stephanie Beatriz, Alison Brie, Nick Offerman, Charlie Day, Channing Tatum, Jason Momoa, Cobie Smulders, Jonah Hill, Jadon Sand, Brooklynn Prince, Will Ferrell, Ben Schwartz, Noel Fielding, Richard Ayoade, Ike Barinholtz, Will Forte, Ralph Fiennes, Jimmy O. Yang, Jorma Taccone, Todd Hansen, Doug Nicholas, Liam Knight, Emmett Mitchell, Sawyer Jones, Graham Miller, Cora Miller, Ollie Mitchell, Mike Mitchell, Christopher Miller, Margot Rubin, Emily Nordwind, Chris McKay, Trisha Gum, Ryan Halprin, Lauren White, Maya Rudolph, Bruce Willis, Gary Payton, Sheryl Swoopes
Production company
Vertigo Entertainment, Lin Pictures, LEGO, Animal Logic, Warner Animation Group, Warner Bros. Pictures
Age
13+

While the people of Bricksburg have been happier for the last five years, a new and terrible threat is looming on the horizon: LEGO Duplo® invaders from the outer reaches of space destroying everything in their path! To defeat these fearsome enemies and restore peace in the LEGO® universe, Emmet, Lucy, Batman and their friends will have to explore distant and unknown worlds. They will even discover on this occasion a strange galaxy where each situation is a musical! This new adventure will test their courage, their creativity and their abilities as Master Builders.

What can happen right after a happy ending so outrageously happy that even the bad guys are getting nice, so that everyone can sing and dance together in joy and good humor? To answer this improbable question of cinema, one must inevitably think through the openly “meta” prism with which Phil Lord and Christopher Miller conceived the first opus of The Great Adventure Lego , released five years ago. Because, his most astute twist made us discover that, unlike Woody, Buzz and the other characters of Toy Story , the Lego figures do not have their own will but that their adventures are the representation of the imagination of the young Finn.

The scenario of this sequel no longer seeks to hide the fact that the real issues are to look in the “above” (live scenes) since, from the pre-generic scene (and even before, from the band – announcement), it is established that the new threat is now the younger sister of Finn, determined to destroy everything with his own toys. After the antagonist of the first turned out to be a metaphor for refusing to play the father, for fear of seeing his Lego constructions destroyed by his son, this time fear to change sides, for the same reasons, is a postulate finely developed.

If one could fear that the realization of a Yes-Man of animation would only weaken the breath of what would follow (Mike Mitchell was responsible for completing the deductibles of Shrek , SpongeBob or Alvin and the Chipmunks, with, each time, a relative success), we are satisfied with the filmmaker’s fidelity to the scenario pre-written by Lord and Miller. Which is also a cruel irony in the wake of a film that found, in the treatment of disobedience, a subversive subtext subtext surprisingly enjoyable. But the humor of Lord and Miller, in the swarming of the elements of pop culture, is still there, warming the hearts of the fans of the first opus that, like us, will be able to find there (certainly, to the writing this first Lego Movie had more than divided, but not the author of these lines!).

The classic scheme of the comedy suite, which often consists of taking back the main characters and transferring them to an environment that is more hostile to them, is followed to the letter. In its development, the plot may seem poor in surprises. However, it is in the two notions, symptomatic of the concept of “family film”, the Manicheism and the maturity, that one finds a little of the malice which had allowed the first opus to please as much the children as their parents. Indeed, the device that makes us adopt Finn’s point of view, via the adventures he imagines to his favorite toys, will lead us to the revelation that the real enemy is not the imagination of his sister, but his own maturity that is a drag on his imagination.

All the intelligence of this feature film comes from his way of taking us to this unifying morality. Maybe this is also the limit of the adventures of Emmet, cool-tag and other figurines, and the animated sequences lose much of their intensity. They can even be reduced to a maelstrom of references and other absurd gags, certainly delirious, but still a little less inspired than what had done Lord and Miller in the first film. The rich staging, which made the leg of the two writers, is a challenge that Mitchell has not managed to meet.

Certainly because he does not have a comparable pop inspiration, the director has been forced to get up on this ultra referenced humor. This is also why, when he had to ensure this frantic pace which is now part of the identity of the franchise, he had no choice but to resort to some artifices, such as humor of repetition not always percussive but especially to a multiplication of the musical scenes. Now, the latter, unlike Everything is Awesome in the first, have no chance to become cults. This is certainly the most obvious example of the loss of value due to Mike Mitchell’s lack of virtuosity.

2 8/ 10stars
Rating: IMDB  / 6.9

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