Atom User Reviews for Wonder Park
Children see positive family interaction supporting awesome themes: creativity, imagination, team work, STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art, math), working through emotions, separation anxiety, friendships, to name a few.
Glad it was only 90minutes long
I definitely appreciated that It's an original IP because so many movies now are rehashes of old stories. But the movie is too short (1:15?). They spent a good bit of time building the lead girl character (June), but not any of the supporting characters in the Wonder Land universe. I think an extra 20 minutes spent fleshing out the supporting roles would have rounded out the film so that you cared more about the characters would have been better.
Took my 3 year old for her first movie in a theater , it did not keep her attention at all. Personally I found it to be pretty boring as well, the voices for the characters just didn't match, the casting wasn't very good, especially Greta the pig. Then again, I'm a 46 year old man so take my opinion with a grain of salt
Don't see this in the theater. So boring 2/4 of is fell asleep. Someone was very high making this movie. Creepy little dolls wanting to evil things.
Most of the movie was sad. I didn’t really like it for the kids
Was cute but a little too dark for the audience it was geared towards. The chimpanzombies were pretty creepy, reminded me of Gremlins-gone-bad and the whole movie had almost an Inside Out feel. I liked it but not a favorite, watch all the time kind of movie. It wasn’t as funny as I had hoped...maybe one theater laugh in the whole movie so that was kind of a bummer.
this is a movie with purpose. great conversation with my kids afterwards.
Boring and sad my kids hate it
Went to see it with my mom, we both enjoyed it.
It was lovely
Wonder Park feels like the kind of mild attraction that younger kids might enjoy when it hits secondary platforms. It's just not an adventure that's worth the price of a ticket or standing in line to see.
Like so many animated movies these days, it buries its ideas in a visual and aural cacophony of frenzied action sequences designed to engage the shortest of attention spans.
As far as Wonder Park goes, it’s basic, but not condescending. I especially appreciated an important addition to the finale that deals with how children should handle their feelings with balance and moderation.