Harvie is a smart but a bit too lively boy with one ambition, to finish the last level of his computer game. Once in the Gamers Hall of Fame, his absent-minded father, would finally be proud of him. But finishing the game turns out to be only the start of a real adventure that takes Harvie, his dog Jerry, and his friend Monica deep into the forgotten realms of the city's old puppet museum.
The second of this series of films, Despicable Me 2 is the sequel to 2010’s hugely successful DESPICABLE ME. It revisits the now-reformed scoundrel Gru (Carrell), the mischievous sisters Margo, Edith and Agnes (Miranda Cosgrove, Dana Gaier and Elsie Fisher) and crazy scientist Dr Nefario (Brand), and introduces two new characters, secret agent Lucy Wilde (Wiig, who voiced Hattie in the first film) and her boss, Silas Ramsbottom (Coogan), head of the mysterious Anti-Villain League.
Gru and the girls have been recruited, or rather captured, by Agent Lucy to help Silas neutralise the evil Eduardo (Benjamin Bratt)… and so the adventures begin.
In this animated masterwork, Disney cleverly turn a disgruntled arcade-game house-wrecker, the lantern-jawed Ralph, into a hi-tech 3D cartoon hero. Voiced by a boisterous John C. Reilly, Ralph is sick of playing bad guy to his do-gooding nemesis Fix-It Felix (McBrayer), and the route out of his identity crisis is to jump into a different old-school video game called Sugar Rush. Here he meets another eight-bit outsider, the sharp-tongued Vanellope von Schweetz (Silverman), and they successfully join forces to right digital wrongs in a shoot-’em-up, car-crash world. The familiar Disney tactic of imbuing cartoon characters with inner lives once again works brilliantly as Ralph redeems himself and discovers unexpected contentment.
Nearly three decades after her first visit to London, the enigmatic Mary Poppins (Blunt) soars back into the capital to look after the Banks children in their time of need.
The now grown-up Jane (Mortimer) and Michael Banks (Whishaw) are living in the same house on Cherry Tree Lane, along with Michael’s three children and their housekeeper Ellen (Walters).
The family are in danger of losing their home, and Michael is struggling after a personal loss, but the practically perfect nanny returns just in time to rekindle the fun and wonder missing from their lives – with a little help from street lamplighter Jack (Miranda) and her eccentric cousin Topsy (Streep).
Boasting wonderful songs, classic 2D animation and cameos from some familiar faces, this is a delightful reunion for all to enjoy, whether you grew up with the magic or are discovering it for the first time.
Seven years after his sci-fi sensation Attack The Block, director Joe Cornish returns with a hugely enjoyable mash-up of old-school magic and the modern world.
Alex (Louis Ashbourne Serkis) thinks he’s just an ordinary boy, living an ordinary life... until he stumbles upon the mythical sword of King Arthur and frees it from its stone. (In a building site, no less.) But can this kid be king? With the help of legendary wizard Merlin (Patrick Stewart), Alex must unite friends and enemies alike and defeat the wicked enchantress Morgana (Rebecca Ferguson) in the battle of a lifetime.
Beat an army, slay a demon and save the world? No pressure, kid.