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‘Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem’ | Turtley Awesome!



This piece was written during the 2023 WGA and SAG-AFTRA strikes. Without the labour of the writers and actors currently on strike, TMNT: Mutant Mayhem being covered here wouldn’t exist.  

Cowabunga! Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem is an awesome addition to the franchise becoming the definitive Introduction for a New Generation! Throughout, the film features irresistibly crowd-pleasing moments that OOZE with charm, charisma, & Turtle Power! Further showcasing that this epic film was dreamt up and created by fans. Seth Rogan, Evan Goldberg, Dan Hernandez, Benji Samit, Brendan O’Brien and director Jeff Rowe bring love to this 40-year-old universe and characters which shows and shines through in every scene that’s enhanced with stunningly distinctive sketchy animation from Mikros Animation in Montreal and Paris, and Cinesite in Vancouver. It’s a stylistic spectacle reminiscent of oil paintings and stop-motion backed by some incredible vocal talent and a killer soundtrack from Reznor and Ross. Themes that feature are heartwarming messages about belonging, acceptance, fatherhood, brotherhood, and learning to come out of your shell a little each is impactful and central to the story of these teenage Pizza-loving Heroes in a half-shell.


In “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem”, After years of being sheltered from the human world, the Turtle brothers set out to win the hearts of New Yorkers and be accepted as normal teenagers. Their new friend, April O’Neil, helps them take on a mysterious crime syndicate, but they soon get in over their heads when an army of mutants is unleashed upon them.

Photo: Paramount Pictures

History In A Half-Shell

Since its inception, the 40-year-old franchise has repeatedly reinvented itself with new iterations such as live-action features, after-school cartoons, video games, and graphic novels. Now it’s back on the big screen better than ever with a new feature-length animated film titled “Mutant Mayhem”

TMNT was created in 1983 by comic book artists Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird, the “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” were imagined as a postmodern, semi-ironic sendup of the popular superhero comics of the era, particularly from Marvel’s Daredevil. With their punky, slang-heavy bite and easygoing demeanour, they embodied a certain brand of savvy Gen X cool that peaked with the arrival of the 1990s. They were sarcastic and streetwise, borrowing elements from surf culture and hip-hop trends!

The four superpowered, wisecracking heroes in a half-shell at its centre are Raphael, Donatello, Michelangelo and Leonardo, aptly named after Renaissance artists. Throughout the 1980s they became cartoon superstars adored by children across the globe. And like “G.I. Joe” and “Transformers” before it, “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” was created mainly to promote the various tie-in toys produced by Playmates, which are still going on today with their “Mutant Mayhem” line. The Turtle’s merchandise was enormously successful and continued throughout the 90s The animated “Turtles” series, in which the characters trained under their sensei, a rat called Splinter, ran for 10 seasons. Then came a trilogy of live-action films “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (1990), “The Secret of the Ooze” (1991) and “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles III” (1993) which became box office sensations. In the video game world Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Turtles in Time, on the Super Nintendo, became a best-seller.

The Turtles became a versatile brand across ranges of multimedia which in turn helped amplify their popularity, as throughout the 2000s further adaptations to reboot the franchise kept these Ninjas fresh and current which started with a 2003 animated series on Fox and a 2012 digitally animated series on Nickelodeon, both ran for multiple seasons. A 2007 animated movie, and then came two big-budget blockbusters produced by Michael Bay in 2014 and 2016. The animated reboot “Rise of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” (2018), brings back the basic premise and has introduced younger viewers to the franchise whilst bringing children now adults back to their nostalgia which has effectively fueled the continuing relevance of the TMNT franchise.

Sewer Home

“Mutant Mayhem” once again retells the characters’ origin story. In this film, the teens are still raised by the older mutated rat Splinter (Jackie Chan), but these five animals are of a much larger contamination that occurred in the city 15 years ago, creating an entire host of some familiar and unfamiliar mutants who have previously appeared in various TMNT cartoons and comic books but have never been seen on the big screen until now. Splinter now a helicopter parent raises the Turtles in a New York City sewer, teaches them self-defence and forbids them — with good reason — from interacting with the human world. But these are teenagers, and what they want more than anything is to be embraced by humankind. They dream of high school as they sneak into outdoor movie screenings and otherwise gaze wistfully at humans as they go about their lives.

Photo: Paramount Pictures

To be embraced and accept each other’s differences is the overarching theme of this film as The four boys yearn to be part of the world outside the sewer. The film uses teenage elements to create this coming-of-age story as Leonardo, Donatello, Michelangelo and Raphael seek to be recognized as heroes. One of the most brilliant decisions that the filmmakers made early on is the casting of actual teenagers as the Turtles. Nicolas Cantu (Leonardo), Micah Abbey (Donatello), Shamon Brown Jr (Michelangelo), and Brady Noon (Raphael) already feel like a massive improvement as their vocal performances alongside the writing as the comedy is derived from their turns of phrases, their constant talking over each other and general silliness. All these elements make these characters come to life as each embodies their respective character making them feel authentically young. These aren’t the fully formed versions that we’ve seen in the past, and they’re still developing some of those traits that would grow to become staples of each character.

The Turtles’ sewer-bound existence is upended when they encounter an anxious high-schooler named April O’Neil voiced brilliantly by breakout star of FX’s The Bear, Ayo Edebiri. whom they unwittingly distract as a thief steals her moped. So they give chase, wind up in a lair full of criminals, use a whole bunch of those martial arts skills and, ultimately, out themselves to April. They also wake up to the possibility of humanity’s embrace: They could become superheroes, and possibly even save New York City from the pesky supervillain who’s been stealing parts to build a massive bioweapon.

Meet The Mutants

That supervillain would be Superfly (Ice Cube), a giant mutant housefly. An original character created for the movie that’s heavily influenced by Baxter Stockman, the Scientist voiced by Giancarlo Esposito. Ice Cube brings a certain intimidating flair to the character. This highly intelligent humanoid fly is willing to welcome the half-shelled heroes as “cousins” if they help him and all the other mutants wipe out humanity…. alongside him are his family, an army of all sorts of mutated animals with such creative and crazy designs. You have the staples of the franchise such as Rocksteady (a Rhino voiced by John Cena) and Bebop (a Warthog voiced by Writer/producer Seth Rogan) alongside lesser-known characters that truly made a lasting impression on me. Paul Rudd’s Mondo Gecko is a mutated gecko with a passion for skateboarding. Mondo Gecko and Michelangelo form a very fast friendship in the movie and are obsessed with using the word Bro. He also has a roller skate tied to his tail, as did the toy released by Playmates based on the 1987 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles cartoon which was a cool easter egg. Natasia Demetriou’s Wingnut is another standout with an incredible character design based on the character created by Peter Laird. 

Another voice I didn’t recognise at first was Maya Rudolph’s Cynthia Utrom and unlike most major characters in “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem,” Cynthia Utrom is an entirely original character. She is an executive working at the Techno Cosmic Research Institute (TCRI), which does experiments with new technology. However, there’s more to her than meets the eye as die-hard TMNT fans like myself will recognise Cynthia’s surname that’s tied to the iconic and classic TMNT villain that is Krang’s alien race. Rudolph is ruthless yet absurd as she brings such a whimsical but intimidating performance.

Trapped Like A Rat

Throughout many TMNT adaptations, Splinter is central as a master/father, In the 90s Golden Harvest produced films he’s Yoshi’s pet rat who learned the teachings of his owner from his cage. When Hamato Yoshi was killed by Oroku Saki, Splinter breaks out of his cage and claws at the murderer’s face, causing an enraged Saki to slice the rat’s right ear off. In some iterations like “Rise of the TMNT” he’s Hamato Yoshi, a warrior from Japan who got mutated. So when it came to Bay’s live-action production, Splinter (voiced by Tony Shalhoub) is instead a lab rat who was experimented on with the Turtles. April’s father and the villain, Eric Sacks, did that to find a cure for illness, but April released them, which saw them grow up in the sewers. Splinter found a book on martial arts, using it to teach himself and his boys the way of the ninja.

Photo: Paramount Pictures

Those past iterations truly settle on having him be the wise old man who occasionally cracks the odd quip. But here in “Mutant Mayhem” the filmmakers put him in an interesting place showcasing a more personal approach to the character which also explains why he is so fearful of humans. The new backstory for Splinter allows the movie to craft a completely unique version of him while still staying true to the core values that make Splinter who he is and ultimately allows him to grow as a character.

Splinter is an abused rat who found the Turtles and ooze in the sewers of N.Y.C. 15 years ago. He’s a lot more fatherly, interspersed by his paranoia of the outside world. Scenes featuring him bathing and nurturing the Turtle Tots are some of the film’s most heartwarming moments. He’s an overprotective parent that doesn’t want violence in his home and wants the kids to grow up in a place of love and Pizza. He’d eventually learn the art of karate from TV shows and movies, training the kids as their sensei. Voiced by Jackie Chan, Chan digs into his comedic and emotional side as his vocal performance brings such a fatherly caring warmth. His character design and action sequences are some of the best featured.

Photo: Paramount Pictures

Attack On A Titan

“Mutant Mayhem” is another example of mainstream animation that is moving away from hyper-realistic, ultra-clean which showcases the power and ability that CGI can achieve, towards an art form that celebrates the medium’s beginnings. The eye-popping vibrant visuals are passionately imperfect as the textures, scribbles and concept art style feel distinctly human. the animation and backdrops are sketchy and misshapen which to me is reminiscent of the way anyone would draw/doodle as a child or teenager. What’s special about this project is that the film incorporates 2D traditional hand-drawn animation. Mikros Animation FX lead, KÉVIN SIMORRE talks about drawing each frame manually, at around 12 frames per second. A large proportion of the FX was created in 2D, with the remainder in 3D, this created a stylistic blend that reminded me of oil paintings and the movements of classic stop-motion animation. The film also features a technique, where every pose is held for an extra frame, giving scenes a more frantic, frenzied energy with a more gritty and edgy look.

The cinematography also does a phenomenal job of emphasising the teenage aspect of the film. Kent Seki, showcases the youthfulness of our main four by keeping the camera close, handheld, and alive. In contrast with the camerawork when the Turtles are being scolded by Splinter, it’s much steadier. New York City is sketchy, scribbly just like what any kid/teen might draw in the margins of their notebook. The toys and their colour pallet were heavily influential in this film.

Megamind, Gru-type SH*T

“Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem” truly boasts a killer soundtrack and techno-punk score from Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross.
Among the 30 tracks released, many feature some pretty wild titles, including names like “Murder The Shreks!,” “What’s The Worst That Could Happen? ” “(The Worst That Could Happen),” “Grand Theft Ice Cream Truck,” “I Just Met You And You Almost Killed Me,” “Puke Girl,” ” “Better Than Mark Ruffalo,” and more.

Final Thoughts

“Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem” is one of the funniest, most enduring, and visually captivating renditions of the TMNT. It’s incredibly entertaining, especially after multiple viewings and one in 3D as the film immerses you into its neon-oozed world of sketchy colourful chaos. Congratultions to all the artists who’ve created such nostagic joy-filled ride through an incredibly stylistic world!

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



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.


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.



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.

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

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





Animation, Action, Adventure

Release Date:

March 20, 2024


Disney +


Jennifer Hale, Ray Chase, Lenore Zann

Post Summary:

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

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