#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – This movie unlocks the never-before-seen secret world inside your smartphone. Hidden within the messaging app is Textopolis, a bustling city where all your favorite emojis live, hoping to be selected by the phone’s user. In this world, each emoji has only one facial expression, except for Gene, an exuberant emoji who was born without a filter and is bursting with multiple expressions. Determined to become “normal” like the other emojis, Gene enlists the help of his handy best friend Hi-5 and the notorious code breaker emoji Jailbreak. Together, they embark on an epic “app-venture” through the apps on the phone, each its own wild and fun world, to find the Code that will fix Gene. But when a greater danger threatens the phone, the fate of all emojis depends on these three unlikely friends who must save their world before it’s deleted forever.
Plot: Gene, a multi-expressional emoji, sets out on a journey to become a normal emoji.
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|3.3/10 Votes: 60,399|
|5.6 Votes: 2394 Popularity: 37.384|
Excruciatingly bad. It’s proper rubbish.
Based on the reputation of this, I knew it was going to be utter tripe. I always wait to watch myself to form my own opinion, but there is no doubt about it – ‘The Emoji Movie’ is truly awful. It’s such a lazy attempt, there is absolutely no creativity and there doesn’t seem to have been that much care put into this. How about that product placement, also?!
I will say I do like the idea, you could probably create a fine film with it. However, man did they get the execution incredibly wrong. That’s also not good given the cast performances, all of which are quite pathetic. In fairness, they don’t exactly get much to work with.
I’m someone who likes James Corden, but he is terrible here. As is T.J. Miller, while Anna Faris and Maya Rudolph are forgettable. I was disappointed (sorta) not to see more of Patrick Stewart’s character, given how much I’ve heard in recent years; he’s barely in it.
It’s a painful watch, even with a run time of just 86 minutes.
**As a thematic where expressions matter the film failed to express!**
I agree that this film was not good. Not because of bad writing, animation, voice rendered, but the timing of the film coming out mattered. If this same film was released before ‘Wreck it Ralf’, ‘The Lego Movie’, ‘Pixels’, ‘Inside Out’, then people might have liked it. But now, it is like Sony desperately wanted their version of toys and/or games related film, so they made it. That’s how it looks like. Despite all the criticism, the film minted good sum. So it is not a box office flop, only devalued honestly by those who saw it.
Those titles I mentioned and this story has the same storyline. Basically, that’s very common platform where 80 per cent of the films borrow from. The scenes looked very ordinary, like there’s nothing much to explore. The jokes were weaker, the characters were uninteresting in most of the parts. I would say they did not utilise them rightly. The good thing is, it is a watchable film, but the majority won’t like it. Usually Sony animations were met with underwhelmingly, and seeing the response it had got, surely there will be no sequel, at least for now.
There is nothing
If I was God, and I heard this product was not only being made, not only being promoted, but actually released, then I would invite Satan over to manage the heavens so I could personally eradicate my failure below. This is the sort of product – because this is not truly a movie, as the word “movie” is too suggestive of art – that corporations fawn over. And they did. Believe it or not, three major production studios *fought* to make this happen.
Of course, they wouldn’t spend too much: Minions, a product almost as artless as this one, cost $74 million and runs for 91 minutes. In comparison, The Emoji Movie cost $50 mil and runs for 86 minutes. A 91-minute-long Emoji Movie would cost a mere $52.91 million; Sony cares less than the company that brought us screaming yellow screen- fever. They threw as little as they could at it.
But that’s just the math. In order to fully appreciate how apocalyptic this wretched insult to all things sincere is, consider the following; You, the assumed person seeking entertainment, go to the movie theater expecting to take a break or have fun. And while the blatant advertising (Dropbox is an important plot point, there’s a pointless scene with Just Dance, apps all around etc.) and banality may be entertainingly laughable, the very same slithery gargoyles that gave you this product get the money. They count their cash, and they think “Hey, that worked.”
So they give you more of the same thing. And more of it. And more, until the idiocy is familiar and the ads the norm. It’s already happened to music, with the same notes and lyrics repeated over and over again. Here we have the same situation staring us down, except instead of ass and cash the contents are something else they’re trying to sell you.
The Emoji Movie is an ad that you pay to see. Of course product placement already exists in film. The Lego Movie and Toy Story both feature products as characters, but those films had heart and personality. Here, there is nothing but product placement. Anything resembling humanity is just padding for the next app to appear. How vile for a product that constantly tells you to “express yourself.”
Do not watch this thing. Don’t bring your kids to see it. Don’t watch it ironically. Whatever your beliefs, biases, intentions, anything, do not give companies the thumbs up to feed us mediocre, heartless drivel.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 26 min (86 min)
Genre Animation, Adventure, Comedy
Director Tony Leondis
Writer Tony Leondis, Eric Siegel, Mike White
Actors T.J. Miller, James Corden, Anna Faris
Country United States
Awards 7 wins & 3 nominations
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix Dolby Atmos, Dolby Digital, DTS (DTS: X), Dolby Surround 7.1
Aspect Ratio 2.20 : 1 (70 mm prints), 2.39 : 1
Film Length N/A
Negative Format Digital
Cinematographic Process CinemaScope (creation format) (uncredited), Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic), 70 mm (blow-up), D-Cinema, Digital (Digital Cinema Package DCP)