- 1hr 44m
- 1hr 44m
Hiccup and Toothless have built a paradise for humans and dragons alike, but they seek out a legendary dragon sanctuary when their home is threatened by a powerful new enemy.More Details »
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Movie Info & Cast
The long-awaited third film in the animated series from writer/director Dean DeBlois takes Hiccup and Toothless to an all-new land. Hiccup (Jay Baruchel) has risen to be chief of Berk alongside Astrid (America Ferrera), and with the help of his dragon Toothless he has overseen the creation of a utopia for dragons and Vikings alike.
Then their world almost falls apart. Hiccup, Astrid and Toothless encounter a female Light Fury dragon just as a vicious warlord closes in on Berk, threatening to destroy everything the young hero has built. Man and dragon journey to find a hidden sanctuary that is only rumored in myth.
- Jay Baruchel
- America Ferrera
- F. Murray Abraham
- Cate Blanchett
- Gerard Butler
- Craig Ferguson
- Jonah Hill
- Christopher Mintz-Plasse
- Kristen Wiig
- Kit Harington
Did You Know?
- There are rumors that Drago Bludvist (the second movie's main antagonist) will return for this film.
- Hiccup: There were dragons, when I was a boy.
Atom User Reviews
Where can I find me my very own toothless?? Had me tearing up more then once! The Movie was a tad slow in the beginning but well worth the wait as the movie goes on.
Absolutely disappointing, movie was garbage compared to the last two, you can wait to stream it online, save your money
A surfeit of spectacular images from top-of-the-line computer animation. And the love story branches out beyond a boy and his dragon into gladdening fulfillment on both sides of the species divide. That will certainly be sufficient for kids and families who’ve been waiting for the final chapter of the big-screen trilogy. Over much of the territory it covers, though, the film feels like it’s flying on empty.
Pulling off a rare three-peat, How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World is a tender, spirited coming-of-age CG-animated feature that proves every bit as emotionally resonant and artistically rendered as its 2010 and 2014 predecessors, if not even more so.
The film’s coming-of-age story might remain familiar, its emotional arc may be broad, and its messages about self-belief and taking chances fall into the tried-and-tested camp, but DeBlois still builds an engaging, sincere and tender world brimming with depth and detail.
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