Mamma Mia: Here We Go Again!
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Movie Info & Cast
Part sequel, part prequel, Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again returns to the enchanting Greek island of Kalokairi as Sophie (Amanda Seyfried) faces a new chapter in her life: motherhood. While Sophie draws inspiration from the story of how her mother Donna (Meryl Streep) faced her own uncertain pregnancy, the film goes back to show the life and loves of Donna in her youth (played by Lily James). The cast of 2008’s feel-good smash hit Mamma Mia! returns alongside some fresh faces for this all-new original musical based on the songs of ABBA. Julie Walters and Christine Baranski are back as Donna’s friends Rosie and Tanya, Dominic Cooper plays Sky, and Pierce Brosnan, Stellan Skarsgård, and Colin Firth return as Sophie’s three possible fathers. Playing the characters in their younger years are Alexa Davies, Jessica Keenan Wynn, Jeremy Irvine, Josh Dylan, and Hugh Skinner. And this time around Cher is joining the party as Donna’s own mother Ruby, while Andy Garcia steps in as – yup, you guessed it – “Fernando.”
- Amanda Seyfried
- Andy Garcia
- Celia Imrie
- Lily James
- Alexa Davies
- Jessica Keenan Wynn
- Dominic Cooper
- Julie Walters
- Christine Baranski
- Hugh Skinner
Did You Know?
- The choreographer is the same choreographer who worked with the travelling Mamma Mia! North American Farewell Tour.
- Donna's first meeting with Bill, Harry and Sam take place in 1979. Sophie being 25 would mean that the present timeline of this film would take place in 2005 or 2006, which means the characters wouldn't have the technology of 2017, most notably the iPhone models that Sophie and Bill's mom possess.
- Tanya: Be still my beating vagina.
Atom User Reviews
Good story line but not as good as the original. Music was disapointing.
Better storyline than the first. Wonder what happened to a couple of the songs from the soundtrack
Mamma Mia! is in essence celebrity karaoke night.
Parker, a more competent and imaginative director than Mamma Mia!’s stage-show holdover Phyllida Lloyd, likes to assemble the musical numbers in such a way as to recall the very earliest days of pop videos, with snappy editing or Busby Berkeley-style overhead shots of choreography veering on abstraction.