Bill & Ted Face The Music

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Videos & Photos

  • Official Trailer
  • Trailer 2

Movie Info & Cast


The stakes are higher than ever for the time-traveling exploits of William "Bill" S. Preston Esq. and Theodore "Ted" Logan. Yet to fulfill their rock and roll destiny, the now middle aged best friends set out on a new adventure when a visitor from the future warns them that only their song can save life as we know it. Along the way, they will be helped by their daughters, a new batch of historical figures, and a few music legends - to seek the song that will set their world right and bring harmony in the universe.


  • Keanu Reeves
  • Alex Winter
  • Kristen Schaal
  • Samara Weaving
  • Brigette Lundy-Paine
  • William Sadler
  • Anthony Carrigan
  • Erinn Hayes
  • Jayma Mays
  • Amy Stoch

Atom User Reviews

Verified Review

Loved it, catch it in theaters if you’re able to

Cam P
Verified Review

Great ending to the story and great song at the end. Some funny pieces.

chris A


Aug 27, 2020

Missteps and all, this movie’s heart remains in the right place. Its stars, who first met in the process of auditioning for Excellent Adventure, have been close friends ever since, and their shared sense of humor and love for the characters shines through even in the weaker moments.

Metacritic review by Dana Stevens
Dana Stevens
Aug 27, 2020

Dean Parisot's Bill Ted Face the Music is almost exactly as good as its two big-screen predecessors — make of that statement what you will — while cleaning up some, but not all, of the things that might make an old fan of those films cringe today.

Metacritic review by John DeFore
John DeFore
The Hollywood Reporter
Aug 27, 2020

Bill Ted Face the Music breezes by for 95 minutes, cruising along with the same chill energy that Bill and Ted bring to every room they enter. It’s admittedly very slight, and the ending is way too abrupt. Still, Matheson and Solomon managed to make a movie about how life’s accumulating failures can turn people cynical without making Bill and Ted into cynics themselves.

Metacritic review by Matt Singer
Matt Singer