Teen Titans Go! To The Movies
- 1h 24m
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When the Teen Titans go to the big screen, they go big! It seems to the Teens that all the major superheroes out there are starring in their own movies—everyone but the Teen Titans, that is! But de facto leader Robin is determined to be seen as a star instead of a sidekick. With a few madcap ideas and a song in their heart, the Teen Titans head to Tinsel Town, certain to pull off their dream. But when the group is sidetracked by a seriously super villain and his maniacal plan to take over the Earth, things really go awry. The team finds their friendship and their fighting spirit failing, putting the very fate of the Teen Titans themselves on the line!
Rotten Tomatoes® Score
Critics Consensus: Teen Titans Go! To the Movies distills the enduring appeal of its colorful characters into a charmingly light-hearted adventure whose wacky humor fuels its infectious fun -- and belies a surprising level of intelligence.
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Common Sense Media
Common Sense Says
Irreverent, immature comedy cleverly mocks superhero genre.
What Parents Need to Know
Parents need to know that Teen Titans Go! To the Movies is based on the popular Cartoon Network series about five young superhero misfits that's known for its wink-wink comedy and sometimes rude humor. The movie stays true to that spirit, cleverly parodying superhero movies within a superhero movie (Robin, voiced by Scott Menville, is obsessed with getting his own film). Also true to the series, the punchlines feature lots of potty humor (one scene is literally about a toilet), and there's frequent superhero action. It's animated and cartoonish, which affects the impact, but weapons -- including guns, missiles, swords, lasers, and more -- are used frequently, buildings explode, and characters are in peril. Language is limited to insults like "losers" and "stupid," and other than a couple of glimpses of bare bottom, there's no sexual content. While the main characters (Robin, Starfire, Raven, Cyborg, and Beast Boy) genuinely care about each other, their moral compass isn't fully developed. Moments played for laughs include a hit-and-run car accident where the creature they hit appears to be dead, and a scene in which they take out a future superhero when he's a baby (they later undo it, but not based on moral reasons). But in the end, friendship and teamwork triumph.
A Lot or A Little?
The parents’ guide to what’s in this movie.
Positive Role Models
Violence & Scariness
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- Genre:Action, Comedy
- Release Date:July 27, 2018
- Highest Available for Purchase:4KLearn More