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Jumanji Dvd Film Details
sumflower.eu - Kaufen Sie Jumanji: The Next Level - DVD günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details. Online-Shopping mit großer Auswahl im DVD & Blu-ray Shop. Genre, Action. Altersfreigabe (FSK), Ab 12 Jahren. Datenträger, DVD. Gesamtlaufzeit, Min. Darsteller, Dwayne Johnson. Regie, Jake Kasdan. Titel, Jumanji. Über Filme auf DVD bei Thalia ✓»Jumanji: Willkommen im Dschungel«und weitere DVD Filme jetzt online bestellen! In dem brandneuen Abenteuer JUMANJI: WILLKOMMEN IM DSCHUNGEL mit den Schauspielstars Dwayne Johnson, Jack Black, Kevin Hart und Karen Gillan. Die DVD Jumanji: The Next Level jetzt für 9,99 Euro kaufen. Jumanji & Jumanji - Willkommen im Dschungel [2 DVDs] bei MÜLLER ➔ Versandkostenfrei in die Filiale › Jetzt bestellen!
Über Filme auf DVD bei Thalia ✓»Jumanji: Willkommen im Dschungel«und weitere DVD Filme jetzt online bestellen! Als vier Highschool-Kids eine alte Spielkonsole zusammen mit einem ihnen unbekannten Videospiel namens Jumanji entdecken und ausprobieren, werden sie. Jumanji & Jumanji - Willkommen im Dschungel [2 DVDs] bei MÜLLER ➔ Versandkostenfrei in die Filiale › Jetzt bestellen! Peter Bryant. Kevin Hart. Zuletzt angesehen. Der Dieb von Paris 0 Sterne. Wir verleihen auch einzelne Filme in unserem Die Drei Räuber Stream Bitte melden Sie sich an, um Ihre Merkliste zu sehen.
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Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. When two kids find and play a magical board game, they release a man trapped in it for decades - and a host of dangers that can only be stopped by finishing the game.
Director: Joe Johnston. Added to Watchlist. From metacritic. Halloween Halloween for the Family.
Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Robin Williams Alan Parrish Jonathan Hyde Judy Shepherd Bradley Pierce Peter Shepherd Bonnie Hunt Sarah Whittle Bebe Neuwirth Nora Shepherd David Alan Grier Bentley Patricia Clarkson Carol Parrish Adam Hann-Byrd Young Alan Laura Bell Bundy Young Sarah James Handy Exterminator Gillian Barber Thomas Brandon Obray Benjamin Cyrus Thiedeke Caleb Gary Joseph Thorup Edit Storyline Jumanji, one of the most unique--and dangerous--board games ever, falls into the hands of the curious teen, Alan Parrish, in Edit Did You Know?
Goofs In the flooded house the crocodile attempts to bite Judy. The upper jaw moves relative to the skull. In reality, the lower jaw should move.
Come back and face me like a man! I'm coming, ready or not Crazy Credits Near the end of the closing credits, Jumanji's drums can be heard beating.
Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Q: What moves are taken in the game? Q: What is 'Jumanji' about? Country: USA.
Language: English French. Runtime: min. Color: Color Technicolor. Edit page. November Streaming Picks. Holiday Picks. What to Stream on Prime Video.
While entertaining, that sort of performance would have been inappropriate for the role. It's not a great part, but Williams does a nice job with it.
Really, Jumanji is a much better performed film than one would expect of such an effects-intensive fantasy. I'm completely in the bag for Bonnie Hunt, who plays the adult version of Sarah, the girl with whom Alan was playing the titular game when he got sucked into the jungle.
Hunt's one of the more witty and intelligent performers around, and she imbues Sarah with an appropriate level of neurosis - hey, seeing a kid swallowed by a board game can mess with your mind!
Kirsten Dunst and Bradley Pierce are just fine as the "modern day" kids who find the game so long after the negative events of Alan and Sarah's childhoods.
Neither really stands out but they definitely hold their own. Bebe Neuwirth and David Alan Grier also offer affable performances in supporting roles.
One notable aspect of Jumanji refers to its ending. I won't spill the beans, but rest assured things wind up happily.
If that ruins it for you, you need to get out more. I bought it. Director Joe Johnston seems good at handling sentimental moments that could come across as unpleasantly artificial in other hands, and Jumanji works along those lines.
Emotional moments are handled tastefully and not given overemphasis to tweak a particular response from the audience.
Ironically, the weakest link in the Jumanji chain is its special effects. This was a big-budget deal that went for what should have been state of the art in , but the effects almost always seem fake and unbelievable.
This isn't just the hindsight of 10 years speaking, as I felt that way when I saw the movie theatrically as well. What's wrong with the effects?
Partly it's what I feel to be a bad production decision. Most of the effects depict the various animals - lions, monkeys, pelicans, rhinos, etc.
That's all well and good but it doesn't work. The animals look realistic enough to create the impression they're supposed be duplicate the actual creatures, but they go far enough toward the stylistic that they look distinctly artificial.
At no point do the animals even remotely appear to be alive and real. Stylistic decisions aside, I felt the effects simply don't seem very well-integrated with the film's universe.
I was always acutely conscious of the fact these were effects and never was able to suspend my disbelief. That's unusual for me; I grew up on effects films and it's not difficult at all for me to ignore many flaws if I'm into the film.
I enjoyed Jumanji and should have been able to get past the problems with the images, but I just couldn't do it.
Nonetheless, Jumanji is a good movie that ultimately overcomes those issues. Is it a classic? Most of the transfer looked positive, as only a few issues cropped up to cause distractions.
Nary a hint of softness crept into the image. It always left a tight and well-defined impression. Source flaws never became major, but they existed.
Occasional examples of specks and grit popped up through the movie. I also noticed a few small streaks, and the film could be a little grainy.
It remained acceptably clean the majority of the time, though. The tones seemed full and rich, with good accuracy.
Blacks were deep and firm, but I sometimes found the image to appear overly dark, which I think was a result of the original production design.
Actually, I believe the filmmakers kept things shadowy to hide the flaws of the computer imagery as much as possible; the brighter the setting, the more obvious the fakery.
Unfortunately, this didn't work very well, since the CGI still looked poor, and the remainder of the movie appeared too dark.
Shadow detail wasn't bad but suffered from this overall issue; dimly lit scenes often were a little hard to watch.
While clearly not a flawless picture, Jumanji still looked solid for the most part, and it occasionally presented terrific visuals.
I also liked the film's Dolby Digital 5. The only real issue I took with this mix concerned its soundfield. While effective, I felt it seemed too heavily biased toward the front speakers and that the mix didn't take advantage of some good opportunities for solid surround sound.
For example, the scene were the giant mosquitoes entered kept them almost entirely in the front; they could have really buzzed around the room and made the segment even more exciting.
Still, the track did present a reasonably good soundstage. Audio was balanced well between channels and lacked an overly speaker-specific presentation.
Quality usually seemed positive. I noticed occasional edginess to dialogue, particularly when spoken by Alan's father.
The remainder of the audio appeared free from distortion, and speech always was easily intelligible. Effects and music were well reproduced most of the time.
Word of warning: this was a loud mix, so don't be surprised if your neighbors call the cops on you! It really shook things up, especially from the very strong bass response.
Actually, I thought the effects poured on a little too much low-end, as those aspects could become overwhelming. For instance, the first scenes with the lion came across as excessively boomy.
Otherwise, this added punch to the many effects scenes, and the drums that are the game's calling card seemed wonderfully deep and ominous.
While I'd prefer a little more ambition in regard to this track's surround usage, it's still a good mix that you should find quite satisfying, though your neighbors may not agree.
How did the picture and audio of this Deluxe Edition compare to those of the Special Edition? Both discs seemed identical.
Even all the same print flaws showed up in the same spots.