[critical] Rapunzel

When Flynn Rider, the bandit the most sought-after of the kingdom, takes refuge in a mysterious tower, he finds himself taken hostage by Rapunzel, a beautiful and reckless girl at the impressive hair of 20 meters long, kept prisoner by Mother Gothel. The amazing jailer of Flynn is looking for a way out of this tower where she is locked up for years. It then passes to a deal with the handsome thief… This is the beginning of an adventure a delirious packed full of action, humour and emotion, in which the unlikely duo will meet a horse super cop, a chameleon instinct of protection surdéveloppé, and a strange band of criminals.

Author’s Note

[rating:7/10]

Release Date : December 1, 2010

Directed by Byron Howard, Nathan Greno

Film american

With the voice original of Mandy Moore, Zachary Levi, Donna Murphy, Ron Perlman

Duration : 1h41min

Original title : Tangled

Trailer :

Adapted from one of the tales German collected by The Brothers Grimm, Rapunzel is the fiftieth movie of studios Disney and the first to be realized in 3D. The result is technically convincing and has nothing to envy to the recent productions, Pixar. Visually, the film is even more “light” than his predecessors, and the fluidity of the animation is very fitting with the latest productions, the “classical” animation studio most known in the world.

In regards to history, we must not delude ourselves : we are in a fairy tale with the know-how “Disneyien” : heroes endearing, cute and with a certain sense of fairness (but a little silly), a wicked scary (but not too much), and a cast animal to support the hero and be the main vectors of humor of the film. If the result is largely to the height, you can’t say that the movie has to be really in the original either, with its yet another princess in distress.

But hey, we must admit that this is not what you are looking for in these films. This is a family entertainment way to the top of the basket : a great classic in power. We find of course the famous songs that the studio loves so much and if we don’t see yet the song is “identity” to the film as had been able to be the “It takes little to be happy” from The Jungle Book or the “Under the sea” from The Little Mermaid for example, they are correct with particular reference to the song of the brigands.

In short, Rapunzel meets the specifications of the perfect cartoon to go see family during the winter or if you have kept a fiber childlike rather pronounced, knowing that the humor of the film remains accessible at any age.

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