㆗Without Paying㆙ Watch Movie Playmobil: A film

Brittney Blackshire
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Country=France scores=2144 vote synopsis=Animated feature film inspired by the Playmobil brand toys creator=Greg Erb Fantasy. Abgefahrene Reise in die Playmobil Welt Als ihr jüngerer Bruder Charlie plötzlich in das magische, animierte PLAYMOBIL® Universum verschwindet, muss sich Marla auf das Abenteuer ihres Lebens begeben, um ihn wieder nach Hause zu bringen. Auf ihrer unglaublichen Reise durch neue aufregende Welten, trifft Marla sehr unterschiedliche, schräge und heldenhafte Weggefährten, darunter den durchgeknallten Foodtruck-Besitzer Del, den unerschrockenen und charmanten Geheim-Agenten Rex Dasher, einen treuen, liebenswerten Roboter, eine ebenso witzige wie gute Fee und viele mehr. Im Laufe ihres spektakulären Abenteuers erkennen Marla und Charlie, dass man alles im Leben schaffen kann, wenn man an sich glaubt! (Quelle: Verleih) Film-Blog Playmobil - Der Film „Playmobil - Der Film“ - Eintauchen ins Spielzeug-Universum Dass man mit Filmen über Spielzeug äußerst erfolgreich sein kann – dieser Beweis wurde schon zu Genüge erbracht. Gerade erst hat „Toy Story 4“ seinen Siegeszug in den Kinos angetreten, Anfang des Jahres hielten uns die Plastik-Superhelden in „The LEGO Movie 2“ in Atem.... DEN GANZEN BEITRAG LESEN.

I thought it was great but more importantly it holds the attention of my 4 year old, which most movies don't do.
If you read the reviews, you could get the impression that the main flaw of the Playmobil movie is the fact that it's not the Lego movies. Yes, thank you, we know that.
This movie does NOT try to be a clone of the Lego movies. Strangely, most reviews I have read seem to have a problem with that. The Playmobil movie is not full of meta jokes or references to other movies. The movie does not make fun of the quirks of old Playmobil sets. It's not self-aware. The characters don't know that they are toys. The fairy godmother behaves exactly like a fairy godmother; she's not behaving oddly or making sarcastic jokes. If you are expecting all those things, you are simply in the wrong movie.
The Playmobil movie is exclusively targeting children, not adolescents or adults. From this point of view, it's a solid movie. The 3D animation looks a bit outdated but it brings very well the look and feel of the Playmobil toys to the big screen. The story is okay but I think it would have been better to spend more time on the characters instead of rushing through the different sceneries. There are locations that don't contribute anything to the story (e.g. the scene with the lava and the dinosaurs on the road) while potentially interesting characters like the fairy only have a short appearance. But again, that's me as an adult overanalyzing a children movie. Children will probably enjoy to see all their favourite Playmobil themes.

Critics Consensus Much like the toys it advertises, Playmobil: The Movie seems sadly destined to be regarded as a superficially similar yet less desirable alternative to the competition. 17% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 59 62% Audience Score Verified Ratings: 203 Playmobil: The Movie Ratings & Reviews Explanation Playmobil: The Movie Videos Photos Movie Info When her younger brother disappears into the colourful and animated world of Playmobil, Marla is forced to abandon her organised and structured life to rescue him. Finding herself on an incredible and unpredictable adventure within this new world, Marla begins to see potential she never dreamed of. Rating: PG (for action/peril and some language) Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Dec 6, 2019 wide On Disc/Streaming: Mar 3, 2020 Runtime: 110 minutes Studio: STXfilms Cast News & Interviews for Playmobil: The Movie Critic Reviews for Playmobil: The Movie Audience Reviews for Playmobil: The Movie Playmobil: The Movie Quotes Movie & TV guides.
Daniel Jacob Radcliffe was born on July 23, 1989 in Fulham, London, England, to casting agent Marcia Gresham (née Jacobson) and literary agent Alan Radcliffe. His father is from a Northern Irish Protestant background, while his mother was born in South Africa, to a Jewish family (from Lithuania, Poland, Russia, and Germany). Daniel began performing in small school productions as a young boy. Soon enough, he landed a role in David Copperfield (1999), as the young David Copperfield. A couple of years later, he landed a role as Mark Pendel in The Tailor of Panama (2001), the son of Harry and Louisa Pendel (Geoffrey Rush and Jamie Lee Curtis). Curtis had indeed pointed out to Daniel's mother that he could be Harry Potter himself. Soon afterwards, Daniel was cast as Harry Potter by director, Chris Columbus in the film that hit theaters in November 16, 2001, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (2001). He was recognized worldwide after this film was released. Pleasing audiences and critics everywhere, filming on its sequel, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002), commenced shortly afterwards. He appeared again as Harry in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004) directed by Alfonso Cuarón, and then appeared in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) directed by Mike Newell. Shortly afterwards, he finished filming December Boys (2007) in Adelaide, Australia, Kangaroo Island, and Geelong, Australia which began on the 14 November 2005 and ended sometime in December. On January 27, 2006, he attended the South Bank Awards Show to present the award for "Breakthrough Artist of the Year" to Billie Piper. Daniel reprised his famous character once again for the next installment of the Harry Potter series, Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007). In February 2007, he took on his first stage role in the West End play Equus, to worldwide praise from fans and critics alike. Also that year, he starred in the television movie My Boy Jack (2007), which aired on 11 November 2007 in the UK. After voicing a character in an episode of the animated television series The Simpsons in late 2010, Radcliffe debuted as J. Pierrepont Finch in the 2011 Broadway revival How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, a role previously held by Broadway veterans Robert Morse and Matthew Broderick. Other cast members included John Larroquette, Rose Hemingway and Mary Faber. Both the actor and production received good reviews, with USA Today commenting: "Radcliffe ultimately succeeds not by overshadowing his fellow cast members, but by working in conscientious harmony with them - and having a blast in the process. " Radcliffe's performance in the show earned him Drama Desk Award, Drama League Award and Outer Critics Circle Award nominations. The production itself later received nine Tony Award nominations. Radcliffe left the show on 1 January 2012. His first post-Harry Potter project was the 2012 horror film The Woman in Black, adapted from the 1983 novel by Susan Hill. The film was released on 3 February 2012 in the United States and Canada, and was released on 10 February in the UK. Radcliffe portrays a man sent to deal with the legal matters of a mysterious woman who has just died, and soon after he begins to experience strange events from the ghost of a woman dressed in black. He has said he was "incredibly excited" to be part of the film and described the script as "beautifully written". In 2013, he portrayed American poet Allen Ginsberg in the thriller drama Kill Your Darlings (2013), directed by John Krokidas. He also starred in an Irish-Canadian romantic comedy film The F Word directed by Michael Dowseand written by Elan Mastai, based on TJ Dawe and Michael Rinaldi's play Toothpaste and Cigars and then he starred in an American dark fantasy horror film directed by Alexandre Aja Horns. Both of the films premiered at the 38th Toronto International Film Festival. Radcliffe also performed at the Noël Coward Theatre in the stage play revival of Martin McDonagh's dark comedy The Cripple of Inishmaan as the lead, Billy Claven, for which he won the WhatsOnStage Award for Best Actor in a Play. In 2015, Radcliffe starred as Igor in a science fiction horror film Victor Frankenstein (2015), directed by Paul McGuigan and written by Max Landis, which was based on contemporary adaptations of Mary Shelley's 1818 novel Frankenstein. In 2016, he appeared as a wealthy villain in the mystery/action film Now You See Me 2 (2016), and as an oftentimes mobile corpse in the indie fantasy Swiss Army Man (2016). Now being one of the world's most recognizable people, Daniel leads a somewhat normal life. He has made friends working on the Harry Potter films, which include his co-stars Rupert Grint and Emma Watson. More.

| Nell Minow December 6, 2019 A movie "inspired" by a line of toys has one essential challenge—to be more than a feature-length commercial. Tops in that category are " The Lego Movie " and " The Lego Batman Movie, " with " Trolls " following behind. "Playmobil: The Movie" comes much further down the list, just before " UglyDolls, " which couldn't even get its message straight about how beauty is what's inside. It's not a spoiler to say the message here is that we should all be open to adventure and play. But it drags along, the 110-minute running time seeming even longer than that. And it fails to justify itself as a film, with a lackluster storyline that does not try to keep consistent the rules of the world it creates. After a whole scene establishing the limited mobility of the Playmobil characters, they suddenly switch to being able to have human-like joints and range of motion. It does not even work as a commercial, never showing us why these toys could be especially fun to play with. Advertisement More troubling, this is a movie for young children that begins (in live-action) with a teenager and her six-year-old brother opening the door of their home to a pair of police officers, who have come to tell them that their parents have been killed in an accident. Stories about children need to get the parents out of the way somehow so the kids can have an adventure, but this is too intense and shocking for film's tone and likely to upset younger children. It then jumps ahead four years, as the now-22-year-old Marla comes home exhausted, the burden of her responsibilities having taken all of the sense of fun and adventure out of her life. "It's like when Mom and Dad died, you died, too, and we're just pretending to be a family, " her now-ten-year-old brother Charlie ( Gabriel Bateman) tells her. So, she probably needs more than a magical trip to toyland to cheer her up, but that's all we're going to get. Marla ( Anya Taylor-Joy) discovers that Charlie has run away. She uses his cell phone's tracking device to find him at a not-yet-open toy fair with a massive display of Playmobil toys including a castle, pirate and Viking ships, and a Roman Coliseum-style amphitheater set up for gladiator battles. There is also a lighthouse with a magical ray of light that transports them into the world of the toys. Marla is a Playmobil version of herself, but Charlie transforms from a child into a burly Viking with a beard. Charlie has been captured by the evil Emperor Maximus ( Adam Lambert), who says he will give the people what they want—brutal trial by combat. Charlie joins a collection of warriors including an Amazon, a futuristic bounty hunter, and a pirate captain ( Kenan Thompson) assembled by Maximus as gladiators. Marla is determined to rescue him. And so, she has the adventure she dreamed of before her parents died, visiting all kinds of different lands (but is there really a Playmobil kit to build a seedy nightclub that's run by a worm-creature)? She meets an assortment of characters, with the stand-outs being the super-cool and elegant British spy Rex Dasher (voiced by Daniel Radcliffe), and a fairy godmother whose most important magical power is encouragement (voiced by Meghan Trainor). Most of her time is spent with Del ( Jim Gaffigan), this movie's version of The Dude, an easygoing guy who wears Hawaiian shirts, sells "enchanted" pink bales of hay, makes a mean burrito, and is in debt to the worm-creature. The settings, like the songs, and, let's face it, the toys, are bland and generic. "Playmobil: The Movie" might help pass the time on a snow day, but it is nowhere near as entertaining as whatever stories kids will make up for their toys themselves. Reveal Comments comments powered by.

Vorführungen Trailer Besetzung & Stab User-Kritiken Pressekritiken FILMSTARTS-Kritik Bilder VoD Zum Trailer Vorführungen (1) User-Wertung 2, 9 18 Wertungen - 8 Kritiken Bewerte: 0. 5 1 1. 5 2 2. 5 3 3. 5 4 4. 5 5 Möchte ich sehen Kritik schreiben Inhaltsangabe & Details FSK ab 0 freigegeben Marla (Stimme im Original: Anya Taylor-Joy) staunt nicht schlecht, als ihr jüngerer Bruder Charlie (Gabriel Bateman) plötzlich wie aus dem Nichts verschwindet - und zwar nicht einfach irgendwohin, sondern in das abenteuerliche Playmobil-Universum. Um ihn wieder zurückzubringen, muss auch sie sich in die fantastische Parallelwelt begeben, wo sie bald Hilfe von einigen sehr skurrilen Weggefährten erhält: Gemeinsam mit dem abgebrühten Geheimagenten Rex Dasher (Daniel Radcliffe), dem verrückten Foodtruck-Besitzer Del (Jim Gaffigan) und einer guten Fee (Meghan Trainor) stürzt sie sich in das Abenteuer, um Charlie wieder zurückzuholen. Dafür legt sie sich sogar mit dem fiesen Imperator Maximus (Adam Lambert) an - und erkennt dabei, dass sie alles schaffen kann, was sie nur will, solange sie nie den Glauben an sich verliert. Animationsfilm rund um die beliebten Playmobil-Figuren. Originaltitel Playmobil: The Movie Verleiher Concorde Filmverleih GmbH Weitere Details Hier im Kino Kritik der FILMSTARTS-Redaktion Als Warner Bros. „The LEGO Movie“ im November 2011 grünes Licht erteilte, ahnte noch kaum jemand, dass aus dem schon seit vielen Jahren erfolglos in der Produktionshölle schmorenden Animationsprojekt wenige Jahre später ein visuell wie erzählerisch bahnbrechender Blockbuster werden würde. Zu abstrakt war wohl die Idee, nur aus Plastiksteinchen einen Kinofilm zu basteln. Aber mit einer direkt auf die LEGO-Stein-Form aufbauenden Tricktechnik sowie einem einfallsreichen Drehbuch voller umwerfendem Meta-Humor gelang das Kunststück trotzdem! Der Erfolg ließ natürlich auch andere große Spielzeughersteller aufhorchen, die in Zeiten zunehmend digitaler Unterhaltung für Kinder solche globale Werbung für ihre Produkte natürlich sehr gut gebrauchen können. So präsentiert Regiedebütant Lino DiSalvo nun also sein Animations-Abenteuer „Playmobil - Der Film“, das jüngere Kinofans womöglich ähnlich gut... Die ganze Kritik lesen Das könnte dich auch interessieren Der Vergleich mit dem "Lego Movie", dessen Erfolg hier offenbar ziemlich ungeniert kopiert werden soll, liegt nahe. Leider ist der Playmobil-Film in allen Belangen schlechter: Optisch und technisch kann man das kleinere Budget deutlich erkennen. Was unproblematisch wäre, wenn nicht auch die Story deutlich simpler gestrickt wäre: Die Suche nach dem verschwundenen Bruder der Hauptperson ist kaum mehr als ein Vorwand, diverse verschiedene... Mehr erfahren SPIELEND DURCHS ABENTEUER Dass die Macher den orangeblauen, kleinen Roboter auf Rädern in die Riege der Filmhelden aufgenommen haben, war dann doch eine Überraschung. Das kleine, gelenkige Spielzeug hatte ich schon als Kind in den 80ern, und so wie es in Playmobil: Der Film aussieht, hat sich das robuste Teil kein bisschen verändert. Mein Exemplar existiert auch heute noch, irgendwo inmitten der Kisten voll Spielzeug, aus denen mein Sohn... Was zu erwarte war? Nicht bsonders viel. Nachdem sich Lego ja relativ erfolgreich auf der Kinoleinwand etabliert hat kommt nun Playmobil mit dem entsprechenden Versuch daher. Im Ansatz ist es die Blaupause eines Kinder-Fantasyfilms: eine von Problemen gebeutelte junge Frau und ihr lieber, kleiner Bruder werden in eine Phantasiewelt gesogen. Das ist dann eben das Playmobil Spielzeugland in dem sie dann diverse Abenteuer durchstehen müssen. Der... "Playmobil - Der Film" von Lino DiSalvo ist - wie ich ein wenig befürchtet hatte - ein etwas lustloser, liebloser und kommerziell berechnender Abklatsch von den (gelungenen) Lego-Filmen. Es fehlt leider der Charme, Witz und Selbstironie vor allem des ersten Lego-Films, alles wirkt irgendwie so schnell und billig hingeklatscht, als stünde im Wesentlichen das Playmobil-Product-Placement im Vordergrund. Zum Teil ist das wohl auch der deutschen... 8 User-Kritiken 40 Bilder Aktuelles 9 Nachrichten und Specials Ähnliche Filme Weitere ähnliche Filme Kommentare.




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