the lego movie nl

the lego movie nl

the lego movie ninjago

The Lego Movie Nl


Now AiringThe Lego MovieA plain Lego figure leads a quest to save his city from its evil ruler.Watch The Lego MovieVolg ons op twitter Volg ons op Facebook Abonneer op onze RSS Download de Android App Download de iPhone App LEGO Movie: The Videogame Toevoegen aan wishlist met max bedrag: € Beschrijving LEGO Movie: The Videogame 9.4€  21.99€ 0.00   € 21.99 Media Markt 6.7€  21.99€ 1.99   € 23.98 8.2€  24.99€ 0.00   € 24.99 Mindscape n.b.€  24.99€ 0.00   € 24.99 8.7€  24.00€ 1.95   € 25.95 Game-Outlet NL 9.1€  27.49€ 1.00   € 28.49 Otto 3.6 €  24.99€ 5.95   € 30.94 6.5 €  31.46€ 0.00   € 31.46 Game Mania €  19.98Niet mogelijk  € 19.98 8.2€  22.50€ 1.99   € 24.49 Nu � 35,50 bij Bart Smit Als je naar deze link gaat en daar de code: 990SPJN invoert krijg je een Bart Smit cadeaukaart t.w.v. �2,50 in je mail.

en vergeet de 2,50 korting niet met de code: CRM-250-INP-KHE43DB De Special Edition nu � 34,97 bij De extra's zijn: een Western Emmet Lego mini Toy en de Wild West DLC Pack. Nu � 29,99 bij 20,99 euro bij Bart Smit �19,99 bij Mindscape i.c.m. de code '1MOVIE1PS4'. Director: Phil Lord, Christopher Miller Cast: Will Arnett, and many, many more You can always count on (LEGO) Batman to keep the colourful villains at bay in Gotham City. On the other hand, the bad guys always seem to be on the loose causing costly mayhem now and then. Commissioner Gordon’s daughter, Barbara Gordon, takes over as the head of police, and decides it’s time the Dark Knight starts working together with the force to end violence once and for all. The problem is, he prefers to work alone.  To make matters worse: he’s accidentally adopted young orphan Dick Grayson, and this boy isn’t getting out of Batman’s business no matter how hard he tries.

In 2014 a LEGO film finally made it to big screens around the world. It wasn’t literally made with bricks, just animated in such a way so that it looked like stop motion. It was a funny adventure, and it turned out to have a heart at the end. All sorts of heroes united in fighting the good fight, but one stood out in particular. We’ve seen Batman in many forms, but having him be a vain, narcissistic weirdo was rather unexpected. It seemed only fair that he’d have a film of his own. The animation and the humor in The LEGO Batman Movie are alike to the previous LEGO movie. That’s why it’s still funny and looking cool, but also has less of an impact. And I wonder how many people with get all of the jokes; some puns go through the entire Batman Filmography, so you’ll only laugh (probably hard) if you’re familiar with all of it. Lucky for me, I was. The pop culture doesn’t stop in the Batman universe. Due to the previous DC film, Batman and Superman are easily integrated now.

The Fortress of Solitude is a party mansion; The Phantom Zone is home to every villain imaginable. Yes, Voldemort is there too. Despite the adult, dry humor of the LEGO Movie it was still appealing to its target audience: kids. The LEGO Batman Movie will undoubtedly be enjoyable to the young viewers, but I think they’ll miss out on a lot of jokes. Not that will hurt the box office numbers. LEGO Batman’s journey to become someone who let’s others in in his life might add some substance to the plot, it is rather unoriginal and not very suspenseful if we already know Batman will eventually become a team with Robin and Batgirl. The main plot on the other hand was a bit much for my taste. Halfway into the movie it becomes a string of life-or-death action sequences. Just when you think the film is reaching its climax, here comes the next problem that needs to be solved. I’m all for excitement, but if it keeps going when I’ve had enough, I become less engaged. But maybe that’ll work fine for the young audience while they’re missing out on the jokes.

Director: F. Javier Gutiérrez Cast: Matilda Lutz, Johnny Galecki, Vincent D’Onofrio The tape that kills people after they’ve watched it is still circling around. A college professor has discovered the pattern and started an experiment around it. Julia’s boyfriend turns out to be one of the participating students, and together with him she follows the path that will lead to answers – and possibly the solution. Early 2000’s brought a phenomenon known as “Asiamania”, which consisted mostly out of an admiration for Japanese horror films that were released at that time. Many of them were remade in Hollywood around the same period, like “The Grudge”, “Shutter”, and “Pulse”. But it was the One Ring that ruled them all; the story about the mysterious videotape that would lead to your death 7 days later was the tale that piqued every horror buff’s interest. Everything that’s new and odd to you always draws your attention, and the image of a dripping girl in a white dress with black hair covering her face crawling out of a TV was pretty darn weird and unnerving!

Fast forward to 17 years later to when the third Hollywood installment of this franchise is released, and, like we say in The Netherlands, “it can’t even punch a dent into a tub of butter”. Rings is a horror film in genre, but absolutely not a scary movie. Surreal images of water falling upward and flies crawling out of spaces they couldn’t have been inside of, not only have they lost their power of being unsettling, they’re not even particularly interesting to watch. “The Ring” films relied on these elements, because they had Japanese mythological elements in them that were unknown to many Western viewers back then. By now, we’re pretty familiar with them. Besides using these elements, the first remake of “The Ring” (starring Naomi Watts) also took the tools of generic horror and used them against us; wide shots where normally something would pop up but it didn’t, and slow moments where a jump scare was unavoidable yet never came. This teasing kept you on edge while the mystery surrounding the tape slowly unfolded.

If you rewatch it now, it’s still a good film but not as frightening as it once was. Rings could have been if they had chosen to be unpredictable, but it’s not. It could have been interesting. The first act introduces a secret society that messes around with the tape. Its learnt its secret: watch it, receive the call that you’re going to die in 7 days, copy the tape and show it to someone else in order to survive. So what happens if you have the information on how the tape works and if you keep going like this?Rings drops the concept and moves on to the trodden path of “what’s the history of all this?”, which leads to a dull, PG-13 uncovering of a secret I had lost interest in a decade ago. Poor Samara, in her smudgy smock and face hidden behind dripping locks, has lost her scare factor. If she’d ring me up, I’d probably ask if 7 days could be 7 minutes instead. Because, like while watching this film, I am in no mood to drag this out any longer than it needs to be.