Alex el león, Marty la zebra, Gloria la hipopótamo y Melman la jirafa, siguen luchando por regresar a casa en su amada Gran Manzana y por supuesto, el rey Julien, Maurice y los Pingüinos están juntos en esta aventura cómica. Su viaje los lleva a través de Europa donde encuentran la coartada perfecta: un circo ambulante que ellos terminan...
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Alex el león, Marty la zebra, Gloria la hipopótamo y Melman la jirafa, siguen luchando por regresar a casa en su amada Gran Manzana y por supuesto, el rey Julien, Maurice y los Pingüinos están juntos en esta aventura cómica. Su viaje los lleva a través de Europa donde encuentran la coartada perfecta: un circo ambulante que ellos terminan reinventando ? al estilo Madagascar.
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A kids' movie without the cheeky jokes for adults is like a big, juicy BLT without the B… or the T. Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted may have a title that sounds like it was made up in a cartoon sequel laboratory, but when it comes to serving up laughs, just think of the film as a BLT with enough extra bacon to satisfy even the wildest of animals — or even a parent with a gaggle of tots in tow. Yes, even with that whole "Afro Circus" nonsense.
It's not often that we find exhaustively franchised films like the Madagascar set that still work after almost seven years. Despite being spun off into TV shows and Christmas specials in addition to its big screen adventures, the series has not only maintained its momentum, it has maintained the part we were pleasantly surprised by the first time around: great jokes.
Madagascar Afro CircusIn this third installment of the series - the trilogy-maker, if you will - directing duo Eric Darnell and Tom McGrath add Conrad Vernon (director, Monsters Vs. Aliens) to the helm as our trusty gang swings back into action. Alex the lion (Ben Stiller), Marty the zebra (Chris Rock), Gloria the hippo (Jada Pinkett Smith), and Melman the giraffe (David Schwimmer) are stuck in Africa after the hullaballoo of Madagascar 2 and they'll do anything to get back to their beloved New York. Just a hop, skip, and a jump away in Monte Carlo, the penguins are doing their usual greedy schtick, but the zoo animals catch up with them just in time to catch the eye of the sinister animal control stickler, Captain Dubois (Frances McDormand). And just like that, the practically super human captain is chasing them through Monte Carlo and the rest of Europe in hopes of planting Alex's perfectly coifed lion head on her wall of prized animals.
Luckily for pint-sized viewers, Dubois' terrifying presence is balanced out by her sheer inhuman strength, uncanny guiles, and Stretch Armstrong flexibility (ah, the wonder of cartoons) as well as Alex's escape plan: the New Yorkers run away with the European circus. While Dubois' terrifying, Doberman-like presence looms over the entire film, a sense of levity (which is a word the kiddies might learn from Stiller's eloquent lion) comes from the plan for salvation in which the circus animals and the zoo animals band together to revamp the circus and catch the eye of a big-time American agent. Sure the pacing throughout the first act is practically nonexistent, running like a stampede through the jungle, but by the time we're palling around under the big top, the film finds its footing.
The visual splendor of the film (and man, is there a champion size serving of it), the magnificent danger and suspense, is enhanced to great effect by the addition of 3D technology - and not once is there a gratuitous beverage or desperate Crocodile Dundee knife waved in our faces to prove its worth. The caveat is that the soundtrack employs a certain infectious Katy Perry ditty at the height of the 3D spectacular, so, parents, get ready to hear that on repeat until the leaves turn yellow.
But visual delights and adventurous zoo animals aside, Madagascar 3's real strength is in its script. With the addition of Noah Baumbach (Greenberg, The Squid and the Whale) to the screenwriting team, the script is infused with a heightened level of almost sarcastic gravitas - a welcome addition to the characteristically adult-friendly, reference-heavy humor of the other Madagascar films. To bring the script to life, Paramount enlisted three more than able actors: Vitaly the Siberian tiger (Bryan Cranston), Gia the Leopard (Jessica Chastain), and Stefano the Italian Sealion (Martin Short). With all three actors draped in European accents, it might take viewers a minute to realize that the cantankerous tiger is one in the same with the man who plays an Albuquerque drug lord on Breaking Bad, but that makes it that much sweeter to hear him utter slant-curse words like “Bolshevik”
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