The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
Find Movie Theaters & Showtimesfor
Videos & Photos
Movie Info & Cast
Travel back to Bricksburg, where an alien force has turned the bustling city into a post-apocalyptic wasteland right out of Mad Max: Fury Road! As Finn’s young sister Bianca starts playing with Lego and Duplo in the real world, Emmet and Lucy’s reality is literally taken apart. The Duplo invaders kidnap Lucy (Elizabeth Banks), leading Emmet (Chris Pratt) and friends on an intergalactic journey to confront the shape-shifting Queen Watevra Wa-Nabi (Tiffany Haddish).
Luckily, Batman (Will Arnett) isn’t the only fighter on Emmet’s side. He meets the dashing archaeologist, cowboy and raptor trainer Rex Dangervest, also voiced by Chris Pratt. Other Lego Movie favorites return: the spaceman Benny (Charlie Day), Princess Unikitty (Alison Brie), the robot-bodied pirate Metalbeard (Nick Offerman), and Superman and Green Lantern (Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill). Gal Gadot, Jason Momoa, and Margot Robbie all cameo as their DCEU characters Wonder Woman, Aquaman, and Harley Quinn.
- Chris Pratt
- Elizabeth Banks
- Will Arnett
- Tiffany Haddish
- Stephanie Beatriz
- Alison Brie
- Nick Offerman
- Charlie Day
- Maya Rudolph
- Will Ferrell
Atom User Reviews
very funny and kid friendly...alo lots of jokes and references for adults too.. #BruceWillis
The plot is slow to build, making the first half very slow. The second half is better, although not exceptional. There are several funny lines, but not enough to carry the entire movie. Compared to the other LEGO films, it just doesn't hold up as well; not horrible, not great... but ok. I would suggest waiting until it comes out on video, unless you can get a decent discount on your tickets.
Like last year’s Ralph Breaks the Internet, the movie evolves into a parable about toxic masculinity and the danger of mistaking darkness for depth, but Lego Movie 2’s frequent flips to the real world subject its underlying text to a scrutiny it can’t bear, and take the fun out of reading between the lines. Lord and Miller have always known what they’re doing, but here it feels like they need you to know it, too.
Very cute and very sweet. There was that part of me, though, that kept thinking about the first LEGO Movie, and how much of a genuine Hollywood aberration it seemed — if not a flat-out miracle. The Second Part is fine, but even its title suggests it’s more cog in the machine than disrupter.
The fun pop-culture riffing remains, but The Second Part lacks the density of ingenuity, humour and whiz-bang action that marked the first film. Rather than bursting with imagination and wit, the sequel feels busy, overstuffed, a little routine.