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‘Spider-Man: Across The Spider-Verse’ Review | A Jaw-Dropping Spectacle

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After their mind-blowing “Spider-Man: Into The Spider-Verse” Oscar-winning producers Phil Lord and Chris Miller alongside directors Kemp Powers, Joaquim Dos Santos, Justin K. Thompson and Sony Animation truly break even more ground with how much further they’ve pushed this incredible art form. While its predecessor’s visuals were on another level, “Across the Spider-Verse” manages to push the boundaries even further with animation creating a superhero epic with artistic flair, character-driven storytelling, and dazzling, swinging sequences which are visually jaw-dropping and groundbreaking not only for animation but the genre as a whole. 

It’s truly an epic feat in animation and I must acknowledge the hundreds of artists at Sony Animation/Sony Pictures Imageworks for creating this work of art. From the striking comic book aesthetics of having the characters’ skin flecked with half-tone dots, to the psychedelic fusion of animation techniques. The film’s distinct art styles are made even more compelling especially watching it on the big screen. These new worlds are aesthetically audacious as I became immersed in these jaw-dropping visuals that amplified the narrative. There’s Earth-65 which is where Gwen’s (Hailee Steinfeld) Spider-Woman hails from, her watercolour world was visually spectacular as it changed colours with the mood, this required a new watercolour and mood ring simulation tool which took 18 months to figure out how to teach the computer to paint it. Earth-50101, home to Pavitr Prabhakar (Karan Soni), based on the Spider-Man India comics, which they dubbed “Mumbattan” a mash-up of Mumbai and Manhattan, this world is made using exotic inks and offset-printed so the colours crossed the line showcasing an immersive feeling. Rebellious New London, inhabited by Daniel Kaluuya’s Hobbie, the Spider-Punk is based on poster collages. Homemade torn and cut. And Nueva York, a neo-futuristic world from Marvel 2099 inspired by the illustrations of Syd Mead, where Spider-Man 2099 Miquel O’Hara (Oscar Isaac) lives alongside the Headquarters for The Spider-Society.

Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

Okay, let’s do this one last time… “Into the Spider-Verse” delighted fans with its vibrant pop of colours, exhilarating score and soundtrack, and stunning animation. We met the young teen, Miles Morales (voiced by Shameik Moore), who lives in Brooklyn, New York, who gets bit by a radioactive spider and gains super-spider abilities. While struggling to find who he is supposed to be, the brilliant Morales attends Brooklyn Visions Academy, a school for the academically gifted. Morales is passionate about his artwork and graphic design. His parents, though so loving, are embarrassingly overbearing. His father is a police officer and his mother is a nurse. Miles’ uncle Aaron (voiced by Mahershala Ali) is also the Prowler, as Miles soon learns. When Miles gets bitten by the radioactive spider. Once he wakes up with spider powers, Miles returns to the subway station and finds the dead spider glitching on the ground with “Alchemax 42” written on its back. Miles meets Peter Parker’s Spider-Man. Spider-Man fights the Green Goblin but gets caught in the super-collider. As a result, all the Spider-Men who have been bitten by a radioactive spider from other universes are brought into Miles’ universe. He meets Peter B. Parker (Jake Johnson), Gwen Stacy (Hailee Steinfeld), Spider-Man Noir (Nicolas Cage), Peter Porker AKA Spider-Ham (John Mulaney), and Peni Parker.

Once Miles discovers Peter B. Parker, he tells him he needs a mentor. Though Peter B. Parker is an empty shell of the hero — and man — he used to be, taking Miles under his wing reawakens the Spider-Man he once was. Miles and the rest of his Spider-Man allies successfully defeat Kingpin and destroy the super-collider. Through his experience, Miles realises who he is and discovers what it truly means to be Spider-Man.

Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

However Earth-1610 is where we continue the story and we are reunited with “Brooklyn’s one and only Spider-Man” After reuniting with Gwen Stacy, Brooklyn’s full-time, friendly neighbourhood Spider-Man is catapulted across the Multiverse, where he encounters a team of Spider-People charged with protecting its very existence. However, when the heroes clash on how to handle a new threat, Miles finds himself pitted against the other Spiders. He must soon redefine what it means to be a hero so he can save the people he loves most. This sequel is really important for Mile’s journey which is emotionally resonant as the first one, at its core “Across The Spider-Verse” is about a hero finding himself in a world that doesn’t seem made for him. This hero’s journey of self-discovery takes him to the edges of worlds beyond imagination — right to the cliff-hanging ending of this movie — and what he finds there are the human vulnerabilities that allow us to be heroes. Miles’ relationship with his parents has become strained but during the movie what really got me is how much they truly love Miles and are worried for their son. There’s a touching moment between mother and son, where he can’t tell her that he’s Spider-Man. She can’t figure out what he’s keeping from her. Raising a teen sound terrifying but all Rio (Luna Lauren Velez) wants is for the world to love her boy the way she does and through an emotional and incredible vocal performance from Luna Lauren Velez we see the love she has through the character’s eyes as she makes him promise to never forget how much he means to her.

Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

Shameik Moore is the MVP as Miles thanks to a soulful and stirring performance, while Hailee Steinfeld gives a spectacular co-starring role for Gwen Stacy who was also bitten by a radioactive spider. And since then, she’s been the one and only Spider-Woman- at least in her dimension. displaying her expert web-slinging abilities to assist a couple of her fellow Spideys. With her cool confidence and graceful moves — not to mention her sleek, hooded costume — she makes being a superhero look like a breeze. And she definitely makes a big impression on that film’s newest Spider-Man, Miles Morales. But Gwen’s full story isn’t as simple as her brief recap makes it seem. No Spider-Hero ever has it that easy. “Across The Spider-Verse offers a closer look at Gwen and her life back in her own world. It’s a coming-of-age story for both these teenage superheroes as they’re both dealing with the solitude of being the one and only Spideys in their dimension, plus each has their own individual struggles as well. With this sequel, Gwen is dealing with her relationship with her father, and the shift in their dynamic. She’s becoming her own person and all she’s ever longed for is to be someone her dad would be proud of. The thought that her father might disapprove of her secret double life as Spider-Woman is incredibly difficult for Gwen And, like Miles, Gwen’s journey in “Across the Spider-Verse” involves figuring out her place in the world and how to be true to herself and what she believes in.

Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

Parent-child relationships factor into the storylines of most of the Spider-Heroes in “Across the Spider-Verse.” Some, like Gwen and Miles, are trying to figure out how to deal with keeping their true selves a secret from their parents, while others, like Peter B. Parker (Jake Johnson) and the newly introduced Jess Drew (Issa Rae), are navigating their roles as Spider-Parents.

One of the biggest surprises stored in this film is the stunningly hilarious, quirky, and intimidating new villain The Spot (Jason Schwartzman) When Miles Morales first encounters The Spot, the bumbling, overconfident goon seems to be just another bad guy. He’s currently trying to steal an ATM from a local convenience store, and he’s not exactly doing a great job. However, once Miles begins fighting the villain, The Spot leads Spider-Man on a teleporting chase across the entire city. Once the two’s chase concludes, The Spot reveals a surprising connection he has with Brooklyn’s One and Only Spider-Man. Spot required 17 new tools during the process of animating him as he evolves throughout the film going from a rough drawing to a fully formed character, with each ink drop in his body looking and behaving differently. The character is thematically interesting taking a villain who seems like a joke and feels left out and alone the same way Miles does.

The artists and technicians made Spot look like a constantly changing environment. They drew him in blue and inked on top. And then the blue disappears during the printing process. It’s a very overwhelming style that with VFX controls the spots proving some hilarious and OMG moments. The technology used just to create his character is just scratching the surface of what is possible in animation.

Miles Morales (Shameik Moore) and Gwen Stacy (Hailee Steinfeld) take on The Spot (Jason Schwartzman) in Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

Throughout, “Across The Spider-Verse, people will spend years combing through every frame that’s honestly a work of art trying to find all the hidden references, and it only gets more insane and hilarious when we get to the Spider-Society and wait till you see what’s in store for us. Some of the Easter Eggs are incredibly obvious, while others are going to be difficult for even the most knowledgeable Marvel fans to track down. Those shots of the Spider-Society are proof of the love that went into “Across the Spider-Verse”. As for our various Spider-People, the standouts are Hobart “Hobie” Brown, aka Spider-Punk, Pavitr Prabhakar, aka Spider-Man India alongside a menagerie of Spider-Cat, Spider-Rex, Spider-Monkey and Spider-Horse. Oscar Isaac and Issa Rae are awesome as Miguel O’Hara, aka Spider-Man 2099, and Jessica Drew, aka Spider-Woman, respectively. 

Composer Daniel Pemberton brings his bombastic rhythmic approach to the film’s music not only giving Miles the introduction he deserved in “Into The Spider-Verse” but his themes have defined the Spider-Verse series as something unique from any score of a superhero movie. Pemberton approached each new world with a different palette. For Gwen’s world he plays off the watercolour textures creating a dreamy sound influenced by 90s, 2000s indy pop. Whereas 2099’s world is incredibly technological and his theme uses elements of that. Mile’s Earth is still heavily influenced by hip-hop culture using record scratching to blend his sound which was used for the first film and he’s continuing that motif throughout the sequel. For Spider-Man India’s world Pemberton was influenced by a guy called Charanjit Singh who made a record called “Ten Ragas to a Disco Beat” It’s a really futuristic Indian record that almost preceded acid house. Pemberton has the ability to take the fun of a bouncy electronic baseline and throw Indian stuff on top of it. ultimately this score is such an adrenaline rush and I can’t wait to hear what he creates for “Beyond The Spider-Verse next March.

Columbia Pictures and Sony Pictures Animation’s SPIDER-MAN: ACROSS THE SPIDER-VERSE.

Final Thoughts

Overall “Across the Spider-Verse “ is a deeply personal story. The conflict which drives Miles is both a universe-ending threat and 100% Spider-Man, making it clear the hero’s roots have by no means been forgotten or overshadowed. After the cliffhanger, only time will tell whether the story wraps up in a way that leaves us with a series of movies that go down as the best superhero trilogy ever made, which it’s certainly pointing in that direction. The film is also a contender for the best Spider-Man film yet and easily the greatest animated movie ever made. Pushing the boundaries of what animation can achieve as Spider-Man: Across the Spider-Verse is a jaw-dropping spectacle, a feast for the eyes, and an instant Marvel classic!

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Animation

‘The Garfield Movie’ Review | A Delicious Blend of Humour, Adventure, and Heart!

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This review was made possible by watching an advanced screening

Love at first bite…Mark Dindal’s “The Garfield Movie” is a purrrfect adventure, filled with whisker-twitching humour and heartwarming moments, just like a perfectly crafted lasagna, offering delicious layers of enjoyment for viewers of all ages to devour. The animation is a feast for the eyes, with vibrant colours and sharp, snappy visuals that bring Jim Davis’s iconic comic strip to life in a captivating way. 

The iconic cartoon cat has been delighting audiences for over four decades with his unique blend of wit, humour, and relatable charm. Since his debut in 1978, Garfield has become a cultural phenomenon, captivating readers with his unapologetic love of lasagna, naps, and sarcastic remarks. Despite his blunt demeanour and self-centred nature, the lovable feline has won over generations of fans with his endearing deadpan delivery. The character’s long-lasting popularity is a testament to creator Jim Davis and his vision of crafting a relatable and dependable protagonist. 

Now, the beloved feline returns to the big screen in an all-new CGI-animated feature from Columbia Pictures and Alcon Entertainment, produced by DNEG and directed by acclaimed animation veteran Mark Dindal, known for his work on The Emperor’s New Groove and Chicken Little. When Garfield’s life takes an unexpected turn with the reunion of his long-lost father, Vic, the world-famous feline is catapulted from his indulgent lifestyle to join Vic on a high-stakes caper. Voiced by Chris Pratt, Garfield’s lovable yet lazy persona is put to the test as he navigates a thrilling outdoor adventure alongside his loyal canine companion Odie. As they join forces with Vic, voiced by Samuel L. Jackson, the trio embark on a hilarious and action-packed heist that will leave fans on the edge of their seats. 

courtesy of DNEG Animation.

Since his birth, the lazy tubby tabby has solidified his position as a cultural phenomenon, rivalling the enduring popularity of many other beloved cartoon characters. Ultimately becoming an integral part of our collective consciousness, transcending generations and mediums to delight audiences worldwide. So as I sat down to watch “The Garfield movie”, I was instantly transported back to a nostalgic era of childhood memories and cherished moments that I shared with a loved one. The film’s portrayal of the beloved cartoon character’s wit and sass resonated deeply with me, as Garfield has been an integral part of my life, serving as a common thread that bonded us together over our shared love for the lovable yet cynical cat. Throughout his lifetime we would often collect Garfield-themed novelties, such as the iconic handheld massager among many others. To me the film’s nostalgic value was palpable, and I couldn’t help but feel a sense of warmth and appreciation for the impact that Garfield has had on my life. 

Marking a new era in the beloved franchise “The Garfield Movie” masterfully serves up a plate of wit and emotional depth, a hallmark of Dindal’s directorial aesthetic. This cinematic adaptation takes an approach by exploring the formative years of the iconic cat, Garfield, and his poignant bond with his human companion, Jon Arbuckle. Audiences especially young children will delight in seeing Baby Garfield, showcasing his irresistible charm and hunger, ultimately forming an unbreakable bond. These heartwarming sequences are infused with humour, setting the tone for a narrative that skillfully blends nostalgia with fresh perspectives.

courtesy of DNEG Animation.

To further elaborate the Garfield franchise, Davis created a cast of well-defined characters, including the endearing yet awkward Jon Arbuckle and the lovable but clueless Odie. In “The Garfield Movie”, we witness the integral elements that have contributed to the character’s enduring success, including his affinity for lasagna, as well as his penchant for embracing a life of comfort and luxury. This indulgence is facilitated by his owner Jon (Nicholas Hoult) and loyal companion Odie (Harvey Guillén), who serves as Garfield’s benevolent guardian angel, receiving a nuanced portrayal in the film that diverges from the more one-dimensional depiction in the comics.

As the story unfolds, Garfield embarks on a thrilling mission with two distinct objectives. With his sarcasm, and somewhat agility, he must outwit the sinister clutches of a vengeful female feline and her loyal canine accomplices to pilfer a vast quantity of milk from a farm-turned-amusement park. Meanwhile, he must confront the complex emotions surrounding his father, Vic, whose abandonment has left a lasting impact on Garfield’s life. Throughout the film, these two narrative threads maintain a harmonious balance between action-packed adventure and heartwarming sentimentality, blending seamlessly into profound themes of self-discovery and empathy. As Garfield navigates this journey, both father and son learn valuable lessons about growth, forgiveness, and the power of second chances.

One of the film’s standout qualities is its ability to reiterate timeless messages about friendship and family without feeling overly clichéd. The relationship between Garfield and Vic evolves naturally, reflecting the complexities of estranged family dynamics. The lessons they learn about trust, forgiveness, and the importance of family are conveyed with sincerity, making the emotional beats of the film resonate with families in the audience. Doing so with charm and wit makes “The Garfield Movie” an enjoyable experience. Mark Dinal’s direction delivers a mix of humour, adventure, and heartfelt moment, creating a film that is both entertaining and meaningful.

As Garfield navigates the complexities of the digital age, with food apps and drone delivery playing a significant role in the story, the film seamlessly weaves in Easter eggs that pay homage to the character’s rich history. Moreover, the movie’s clever nods to iconic action-adventure films are expertly woven throughout the narrative, creating a delightful sense of familiarity and nostalgia.

courtesy of DNEG Animation.

“The Garfield Movie” shines with an impressive ensemble of voice talent, anchored by Chris Pratt, who has recently captivated audiences with his notable performances in films like the Super Mario Bros. Movie. In this latest endeavour, Pratt whose the cats meow brings his signature charm and charisma to the titular character, infusing Garfield with a delightful sense of humour and wit. His vocal performance effortlessly captures the essence of the beloved cartoon cat’s lazy yet lovable personality.

Samuel L. Jackson brings a delightful energy to his role as Vic, Garfield’s father, the other notable character in the film. His presence is always a welcome addition, and he effortlessly matches Chris Pratt’s charm with his own unique flair. Notably, Jackson’s scruffy father performance is a standout, thanks to the creative freedom director Mark Dindal gave him to bring a fresh perspective to the Garfield universe. Jackson in addition ad-libbed, putting his own spin on the character, making his performance truly memorable.

The supporting cast of lovable characters shines brightly in this cinematic treat, led by the steadfast and endearing Odie (Harvey Guillen), who brings a sense of warmth and loyalty to the screen. Meanwhile, the towering yet benevolent Otto (Ving Rhames) injects a sense of gravity and authority, his rugged presence perfectly balanced by the wit and charm of Garfield. Their dynamic interplay is a joy to behold, as their combined talents and personalities create a thrilling and heartwarming heist that will leave audiences smiling. Cecily Strong is another welcome surprise.

courtesy of DNEG Animation.

Get ready to purr-fectly be delighted by the cat-tastic villainy of Jinx, the sassy and cunning feline criminal mastermind! Hannah Waddingham brings Jinx to life with a voice that’s as smooth as silk, as sharp as a claw, and as captivating as a cat in a sunbeam. Her dramatic flair and theatrical presence will have you hooked from the start, as she weaves a web of chaos and mischief with ease. Jinx, the Minxy mastermind diva, brings a level of gravitas and flair to “The Garfield Movie” elevating this caper that’s simply paw-some. As the feline thieves catch up with history between her and Vic , she’s evolved into a compassionate and self-actualised Persian cat effortlessly purr-suading her way through the most intricate of schemes with a wit as sharp as a cat’s whisker.

From her mood-changing necklace to her Milktini and Meowmosa at hand, Jinx is the epitome of feline finesse. Her dramatic moments are nothing short of theatrical, and you’ll be clawing your way to the edge of your seat to see what she does next. But don’t stop watching after the credits roll – stick around for a special performance by Waddingham herself. Her loyal cainine companions Roland and Nolan also provide comic relief voiced by her fellow Ted Lasso cast member Brett Goldstein and SNL’s Bowen Yang.

courtesy of DNEG Animation.

The digital revitalisation of the iconic orange figure, Garfield, demanded a high level of care and responsibility. Thankfully, Dindal and Jason Boose, animation supervisor at DNEG, rose to the challenge with aplomb. The entire visual performance, expertly handled by Boose and his team, was inspired by the revered legacy of this beloved cartoon cat. The film’s success lies in its ability to balance the simplicity of the comic strips’ human emotions and relatable situations with its vibrant animation. Screenwriting duties were entrusted to Oscar-nominated David Reynolds, co-writer of The Emperor’s New Groove, who collaborated with Paul A. Kaplan and Mark Torgove to craft a fun, family-friendly plot that expands Garfield’s universe.

To maintain the classic charm of the original comic strip, Boose was meticulous in preserving the iconic character design, colour palette, and poses that fans have grown to adore. The result is a watercolour-inspired storybook quality, with painterly brushstrokes and backlit backgrounds. This unique aesthetic perfectly complements Garfield’s adventures.

DNEG’s innovative animation style is another highlight, as they seamlessly blend naturalistic and stylized movements to drive the story. The animation is both relatable and whimsical, often hovering between the two. This stylistic approach was influenced by Director Mark Dindal’s nostalgic feel of playing with View-Master toys.

FINAL THOUGHTS

In conclusion, “The Garfield Movie” is a delightful cinematic experience that will leave audiences of all ages in stitches. With its masterful blend of humour, adventure, and heartwarming moments, this film is a true treasure for the whole family. It’s clear that the filmmakers’ passion for the beloved cartoon character has resulted in a film that is both faithful to its source material and innovative in its storytelling. By skillfully weaving together the classic charm of Garfield’s 45-year history, the filmmakers have created a culinary treat that will leave viewers feeling satisfied, entertained, and perhaps even a little bit nostalgic. So, if you’re looking for a film that will put a smile on your face and warm your heart, It’s truly the cat’s pyjamas – a whimsical ride that will have you purring with delight and hungry for more.

Columbia Pictures and Alcon Entertainment will release The Garfield Movie in theatres nationwide on May 24.

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Kung Fu Panda 4 Review: Po and Co are Back to Pack Hilarious Punches.

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I’ve seen too many great animation franchises deliver diminishing returns with more and more sequels. To name some recent examples one could include How to Train Your Dragon, Despicable Me, Cars, etc. Kung Fu Panda is another franchise that unfortunately falls in this category. The threequel that released in 2016, was most people’s choice for the weakest entry in the beloved franchise. So that made me pretty skeptical whether the world was ready for this franchise to return and gave us good cause not to have expectations set too high, especially given the weak marketing campaign and smaller production budget. To make things worse, it was being reported that the furious five would not be a part of the story.

So I went in with my expectations in check but I was pleasantly surprised. It’s been 8 years since the last Kung Fu Panda movie, but the characters are somehow still fresh and fun. One of the best things that the makers are able to do is remind the viewers what makes Po such a darling and why we love him so much. Jack Black is such a natural fit for his voice and makes this character special with his wit and wisdom in this latest entry. 

This entry is notably structured in a very different way from the other 3 entries. This one focuses on Po’s search for a successor and his ascension to the Master of Peace. The main characters are split up pretty early in the movie and are sent on separate adventures in a sort of buddy-cop-style scenario. On one side we have Po and Awkwafina’s Zhen, and on the other, we have Bryan Cranston and James Hong as Po’s dads. These two duos are a lot of fun in their own ways.

(from left) Po (Jack Black) and Zhen (Awkwafina) in Kung Fu Panda 4 directed by Mike Mitchell.

Po and Xen have more of a good boy-bad boy dynamic, while the dads have more of a light-hearted brotherhood between them. Both pairs of misfits deliver a string of humorously entertaining sequences that will have you laughing your heart out. The humor here works for most parts apart from one or two instances and the dialogue in particular is very smartly written. The story, on the other hand, is where the movie is at its weakest.

The structuring is pretty generic with a very cliche twist at the beginning of the second half and the script mostly fails to provide significantly fresh plot points. But credit to it for executing the successor plotline better than a lot of movies that have tried it, especially Cars 3. The writers make sure to put their entire focus on humor and entertainment value, but they do come up with a couple of charming moments and some subplots that come full circle.

The animation here is surprisingly really good, especially given the significantly lower budget. The trailers didn’t get too many people encouraged about the quality of animation, but I can tell you that even though it’s not DreamWorks’ best, it’s still really well done. The background score also hits the right spot where it’s able to compliment the scene and lift it at the same time. The voice work here is also pretty solid. Jack Black is amazing as always and Awkwafina Ke Huy Quan are welcome additions.

(Center) Chameleon (Viola Davis) in Kung Fu Panda 4 directed by Mike Mitchell.

Apart from Po, the best part of the movie is Li and Ping. They are the heart of this movie. The two of them have incredible chemistry and Mike Mitchell finds a way to bring out the best from the both of them. They play off of each other in the most silly, but whimsical manner which is just a joy to watch. We could do with a spin-off of them. Ian McShane’s return as Tai Lung is another highlight here. He is nicely integrated and fits well into the story being told. On the other hand, Viola Davis’ Chameleon is somewhat of a disappointment. For a villain that has the powers of all the previous villains, she was a rather tame antagonist.

Overall, Kung Fu Panda 4 is a return to form for the beloved franchise. It has a lot of elements that made the franchise successful and is a much-needed reminder of how much we love these characters and in particular, Po. Jack Black knocks it out of the park with Bryan Cranston and James Hong emerging as surprise standouts. It lacks the emotional depth of the first two entries and has a disappointingly tame villain. But it is a major improvement from the last entry and unsurprisingly very very entertaining.

Kung Fu Panda 4 releases in cinemas on March 8.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_inKs4eeHiI&pp=ygUXa3VuZyBmdSBwYW5kYSA0IHRyYWlsZXI%3D

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Animation

Marvel Animation’s X-Men ’97 | Official Trailer — Disney +

Continuation of X-Men: The Animated Series (1992)

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Genre:

Animation, Action, Adventure

Release Date:

March 20, 2024

Director:

Disney +

Cast:

Jennifer Hale, Ray Chase, Lenore Zann

Post Summary:

Continuation of X-Men: The Animated Series (1992)

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