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Everything is still awesome in this spinoff to 2014's The Lego Movie. Will Arnett's Batman has gone from side character to main hero, and the results are as inspired and fun as fans have been hoping. 4 out of 5.Click here to read the full review
For all its comedic send-ups of Batman—and there are a lot of them—The LEGO Batman Movie delivers a surprisingly tender, significant message: No one can make it alone. Not even Batman. The foundation of the latest LEGOized take on a pop-culture icon is solid. It emphasizes friendship, family, courage, sacrifice, being honest about fear and admitting we need others. There's even a positive shout-out for foster parents who've chosen to love and care for orphaned children. Bravo, LEGO Batman! I loved all of that. As a parent, what I was slightly less crazy about was the amount of bathroom humor that slushes around as well as some cultural references that, while funny, don't belong in a kids movie. And I definitely could have done without the double entendre reference to Robin's given name, the only face-palming gag I felt was really over the line here. A tiny bit more restraint could have made this a movie I'd wholeheartedly recommend. As it is, it's pretty good, but not perfect; heroic, but a bit edgy. Kind of like Batman himself.Click here to read the full review
Fixing Batman’s narcissistic is tendencies the primary target of this film’s moral objective. His ego gets in the way of forming sincere relationships, as well as accepting help from others. These characteristics will be challenged after he falls in love with the new police commissioner (voice of Rosario Dawson), unwittingly agrees to adopt an obsessively admiring boy (voice of Michael Cera), and listens to his butler Alfred’s (voice of Ralph Fiennes) fatherly counsel. Themes of teamwork may also be a little confusing to children when possible allies include a legion of criminals who aren’t quite as bad as the really, really bad dudes that align with The Joker. Yes, this isn’t the only movie on screens with fifty shades of grey, and parents should be prepared to discuss the good and bad traits that exist in all of us. Although sight gags, like young Robin pulling his pants off, will keep kids amused, most of the humor here comes from sarcastic cultural references, decades of Batman depictions and other iconic characters. Parents and older teens will likely find plenty to laugh at, but you might want to leave the littlest ones at home.Click here to read the full review