the lego movie under pressure

the lego movie under pressure

the lego movie twist

The Lego Movie Under Pressure


The LEGO Movie Videogame The LEGO Movie Videogame - Level 09: The Depths - The Lego Movie 100% Walkthrough EditGolden Manual 1 (Free Play) Required: laser Drop through the hole in the floor once you activate the giant speakers. There's a wall of gold bricks on your left. Destroy it with a laser and collect the Golden Manual on the other side. EditGolden Manual 2 Once the sub fills with water, search the area above the lift (to the left of the wall that separates you from the other characters) to find a Golden Manual. EditGolden Manual 3 Shoot the torpedo to gain access to a new area. Find and destroy five treasure chests to earn a Golden Manual. Near the start where the bath starts going left instead of down. Just down the path from the first one. Down the path from Golden Manual 4. Down the path a bit from the last one. In the large open area with the mechanical shark. You'll find it at the bottom center. EditPants (Free Play) Required: laser Destroy the gold blocks along a wall on the left side to enter a new area.

Destroy the three gold puffer fish inside to earn the Cold Pants. The first two fish are easy to spot. The third one is a bit tougher. Swim to the right of the second gold puffer fish and press against the wall until you find a hidden passage. You'll find the final fish in there. EditGolden Manual 4 Just to the right of the gold blocks that block the entrance to the area where you find the Pants is another Golden Manual. Swim against the wall on the right to find the secret entrance to the cove it's sitting in. EditGolden Manual 5 In the dark underwater area the path will go left for a while, then switch back to the right. Swim straight down at the switchback to find the hidden entrance to a cove where the final Golden Manual is waiting. See All Top Contributors » Need assistance with editing this wiki? Check out these resources: Beginner's Guide to Wikis The LEGO Movie Videogame Wiki Guide Prologue - The Prophecy Level 1 - Bricksburg Construction Level 2 - Escape From Bricksburg

Level 3 - Flatbush Gulch Level 4 - Flatbush Rooftops Level 5 - Escape From Flatbush Level 6 - Welcome to Cloud Cuckoo Land Level 7 - Attack On Cloud Cuckoo Land Level 8 - Escape From Cloud Cuckoo Land Level 9 - The Depths Level 10 - Infiltrate The Octan Tower Level 11 - Put The Thing On The Thing Level 12 - Broadcast News Level 13 - Back From Reality Level 14 - Bricksburg Under Attack Level 15 - The Final Showdown The Piece of Resistance“Ask me anything,” Will Arnett said, folding his arms behind his head and reclining on a couch as if he were in a therapist’s office.He said it, but it was unclear how much he meant it. Because about a year ago, right before the release of his Netflix show “Flaked” — a show heavily based on his own experiences as a recovering alcoholic — he said too much during an interview. In a Hollywood Reporter cover story, Arnett revealed that during the making of the program, he’d slipped up and briefly started drinking again.

“And then the Daily Mail put out a headline that said, ‘Arnett hit the bottle!’ Which makes it sound like I was living under a bridge because I was drinking rosé,” said the 46-year-old, who has since recommitted himself to his sobriety. “It’s made me a little bit more guarded. Because the truth is, as an actor, you are your own business, which is so [messed] up.”Not that the admission seems to have damaged his business. Despite middling reviews, Netflix decided to renew “Flaked” for a second season, which will premiere later this year. That’s also when the fourth season of “BoJack Horseman” will debut on the streaming service, the animated series on which Arnett voices an anthropomorphic horse who struggles with depression and substance abuse in the wake of his fading sitcom fame. Arnett is  currently producing a reboot of the classic game show “The Gong Show” for ABC while simultaneously flying back and forth to Wales, where he’s shooting a family film called “Show Dogs” with Natasha Lyonne.

And then there’s “The Lego Batman Movie,” out this weekend, a spinoff of the hit 2014 animated comedy that has Arnett’s Dark Knight questioning why a superhero who seemingly has everything is still so unhappy.Between the “Lego” movies and “BoJack,” Arnett’s voice has become integral to his success in the movie business. Which isn’t exactly a surprise: When he was in his twenties, trying to make it in New York, Arnett became a top-earning voice-over actor almost by accident. After starring in an “off, off Broadway play,” he managed to land an agent at William Morris, who suggested Arnett had a sound that might work well on radio.He was 23, and within a month, he’d landed a gig voicing a commercial for Harvard Community Health Plan in Boston. Soon, he was collecting checks from Evian, Boston Market, Lays Potato Chips, Hershey’s and Lockheed Martin. He tried to take the jobs seriously, attempting to emulate famous voice-over artists like Hal Riney — though sometimes there wasn’t much to mine creatively.“

I did a lot of corporate spots — stuff that played during golf,” he recalled early Tuesday from the couch, oddly the only piece of furniture in a massive hotel ballroom where he’d been doing press for “Batman.” “It was a thing I was going to do just to pay the rent, and then, all of a sudden, I started making real money — like, executive money. It was crazy, but it wasn’t scratching the itch in terms of wanting to be an actor.” Though he acknowledges that reading corporate ad copy is hardly “rocket science or high art,” he does believe his years in the sound booth are a major reason he’s landed parts like “Batman” and “BoJack.” He’s able to modulate his EQ — “sort of like equalizing your voice” — by switching up his tempo and adjusting his cadence. “One of the first things you notice about him is that he has a gorgeous voice,” said Michael Cera, who plays Robin to Arnett’s Dark Night in “Batman” and has been friends with him since they met on the set of “Arrested Development” 15 years ago.

“But whenever he’s in front of a microphone, he’s able to step on the gas a little. He’s definitely affecting his voice. It’s sort of like sandpaper on Velcro or something.”Arnett first heard about Warner Bros.’ plan to make the “Batman” movie on the night “The Lego Movie” opened in theaters. The filmmaking team — directors Phil Lord and Chris Miller, producer Dan Lin, studio exec Greg Silverman — had gone out for a celebratory dinner, and every 30 minutes, someone would share an excited update on the positive box-office receipts. That’s when Silverman, Warner’s then-head of production, said: “Congrats. The movie’s doing great. How would you feel about making the ‘Lego Batman’ movie?”According to Chris McKay, who directed the spinoff, the vision was this: Batman would follow a long cinematic tradition of narcissistic, self-involved leading men as seen in films like “Jerry Maguire,” “About a Boy” and “Scrooged.” The filmmaker wanted to show the superhero as both vain but lonely — a character who only earns sympathy after he realizes he needs the help of others.

Though he was nervous about sounding “too actor-y,” Arnett acknowledged that he spent a fair amount of time considering Batman’s motivations and experiences before taking on the role.“Lego Batman doesn’t know that he is an animated character — and by that, I mean, I approached him as a character I’m playing with an inner life,” he said. “I’m not just talking in that voice.”While Arnett was ready to tackle the creative challenge, his schedule proved challenging for production. “I had to deal with the logistics all the time,” recalled McKay. “He was working on the ‘Ninja Turtles’ sequel and ‘Flaked’ and ‘BoJack’ and that movie in Wales. And on top of that, he’s also got kids. It was a lot. But he’s just a hard worker, is what it boils down to. He’ll stay as late as you want — until obviously, at a certain point, his voice gives out.”Indeed, Arnett said his biggest struggle these days is figuring out how to devote enough time to both his children and his career.