Disenchanted

Disenchanted

Disillusioned with life in the city, feeling out of place in suburbia, and frustrated that her happily ever after hasn’t been so easy to find, Giselle turns to the magic of Andalasia for help. Accidentally transforming the entire town into a real-life fairy tale and placing her family’s future happiness in jeopardy, she must race against time to reverse the spell and determine what happily ever after truly means to her and her family.



Original Title: Disenchanted
Year: 2022
Countries: United States of America
Category: Comedy,Family,Fantasy
Languages: English
Production Companies: Walt Disney Pictures,Josephson Entertainment,Right Coast
Gender: Comedy,Family,Fantasy
IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1596342
Movie Cast:

  • Giselle: Amy Adams
  • Robert: Patrick Dempsey
  • Malvina: Maya Rudolph
  • Morgan: Gabriella Baldacchino
  • Edward: James Marsden
  • Nancy: Idina Menzel
  • Rosaleen: Yvette Nicole Brown
  • Ruby: Jayma Mays
  • Tyson: Kolton Stewart
  • Edgar: Oscar Nunez
  • Scroll (voice): Alan Tudyk
  • Pip / Cat Pip (voice): Griffin Newman
  • Fairy: Brooke Josephson
  • Sander: Eimear Morrissey
  • Weary Businessman / Baker: James Monroe Iglehart
  • Disgruntled Businessman / Sign Painter: Michael McCorry Rose
  • Sardonic Businesswoman / Florist: Ann Harada
  • Saleswoman: Helen Norton
  • Rumpled Dad: Sean Duggan
  • Nervous Wife: Brigid Leahy
  • Monrolasia Girl: Rachel Covey
  • Fairytale Villager: Emmanuel Okoye
  • Mean Girl: Hayley Keogh
  • Tyson's Friend: Alix Bailey
  • Painter in Town Square: Darren Le Gallo
  • Gardener / Fauna: Fiona Browne
  • Crone: Darlene Garr
  • Market Boy: Aidan McCann
  • Mother (Giant): Ingrid Werner
  • Father (Giant): Edward Harrison
  • Vendor (Giant): Claude Starling
  • Husband #1: Brian Law
  • Society Girl: Jessica Lee
  • Snooty Woman: Rendah Beshoori
  • Mover: Matt Servitto
  • Mover: Anthony R. Mottola
  • Grump Vendor / Kip / Skip: Adam Shankman
  • Man on Train: Kc Monnie

Movie Crew:

  • Supervising Sound Editor: Doug Jackson
  • Production Design: Dan Hennah
  • Story: Richard LaGravenese
  • Producer: Barry Sonnenfeld
  • Producer: Amy Adams
  • Stunt Coordinator: Ben Cooke
  • Story: J. David Stem
  • Story: David N. Weiss
  • Songs: Alan Menken
  • Director of Photography: Simon Duggan
  • Music Editor: Lisa Jaime
  • Choreographer: Adam Shankman
  • Producer: Barry Josephson
  • Executive Producer: Sunil Perkash
  • Lyricist: Stephen Schwartz
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Mildred Iatrou
  • Unit Production Manager: Jo Burn
  • Co-Producer: Lori Korngiebel
  • Sound Effects Editor: Nancy MacLeod
  • Production Coordinator: Ciara Duffy
  • Makeup Artist: Evelyne Noraz
  • Set Decoration: Jenny Oman
  • Characters: Bill Kelly
  • Visual Effects Producer: Jason Sanford
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Edson Williams
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Brad Minnich
  • Hair Designer: Orla Carrol
  • Special Effects Supervisor: Kevin Byrne
  • Hairstylist: Patricia DeHaney
  • Supervising Art Director: Gary McGinty
  • Visual Effects Producer: Tammy Sutton
  • Makeup Artist: Sonia Dolan
  • Key Makeup Artist: Aisling Nairn
  • Music Editor: Sally Boldt
  • Key Hair Stylist: Bernie Dooley
  • Music Producer: Matthew Rush Sullivan
  • Makeup Designer: Sharon Doyle
  • Screenplay: Brigitte Hales
  • Visual Effects Producer: Molly Pabian
  • Unit Production Manager: Niamh Gale
  • Hairstylist: Belinda Roche
  • Animation Supervisor: Jance Rubinchik
  • Supervising Art Director: Shane McEnroe
  • Second Unit Director: Hannah Quinn
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: G. Allen Stewart
  • Visual Effects Production Manager: Melvyn Nicholls
  • Animation Supervisor: Christopher Potter
  • VFX Editor: Claudia Huerta
  • Animation Supervisor: Chris Parks
  • Makeup Artist: Emma Moffat
  • Art Direction: Robert Barrett
  • VFX Artist: Reetu Aggarwal
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Nicholas Daniels
  • Hairstylist: Aoife Maher
  • VFX Supervisor: Sébastien Raets
  • Art Direction: Til Frohlich
  • Production Supervisor: Cara Loftus
  • Makeup Artist: Ciara Scannell
  • Art Direction: Aisling O'Callaghan
  • Standby Art Director: Aoife Murray
  • Makeup Artist: Trish Flood
  • Hairstylist: Zuelika Delaney
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Brooke Fricke
  • Visual Effects Producer: Brett Nichols
  • Visual Effects Producer: Lisa Purisima
  • CG Supervisor: Fernando Tortosa
  • CG Supervisor: Julian Burt
  • CG Supervisor: Casi Blume
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Michelle Pinargote
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Laura Hill
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Aminah Gbadamosi
  • Visual Effects Producer: Katharine Meadows

If you want to know other articles similar to Disenchanted you can visit the category Comedy.

    3 Review

  1. CinemaSerf dice:

    So, moving on fifteen years from the first outing for "Giselle" (Amy Adams) et al., we return only to find that a bit of ennui has set into their idyllic lifestyle. As the saying goes - "the devil finds work for idle hands" and a careless wish plunges her, husband "Robert" (Patrick Dempsey) and their own new daughter into a series of adventures as she must race against the clock to stop disaster striking on the final toll of the midnight bell. Sadly, this has none of the engagement of the 2007 introduction to these characters. Sure, we don't expect much jeopardy with the storyline, but here it is all just a bit too contrived and there are also way too many rather bland songs that seem more a substitution for pretty weak dialogue and characterisations, than their ability to get you singing along. It does look good, and it is curious to see the entire cast reunited after the intervening years, but sadly this is little better than a television movie that might engage the youngsters for the first hour of it's over-long two hour duration, but afterwards I fear attentions may start to stray to what's going on out of the window. Pity - another sequel that we really didn't need.

  2. CinemaSerf dice:

    So, moving on fifteen years from the first outing for "Giselle" (Amy Adams) et al., we return only to find that a bit of ennui has set into their idyllic lifestyle. As the saying goes - "the devil finds work for idle hands" and a careless wish plunges her, husband "Robert" (Patrick Dempsey) and their own new daughter into a series of adventures as she must race against the clock to stop disaster striking on the final toll of the midnight bell. Sadly, this has none of the engagement of the 2007 introduction to these characters. Sure, we don't expect much jeopardy with the storyline, but here it is all just a bit too contrived and there are also way too many rather bland songs that seem more a substitution for pretty weak dialogue and characterisations, than their ability to get you singing along. It does look good, and it is curious to see the entire cast reunited after the intervening years, but sadly this is little better than a television movie that might engage the youngsters for the first hour of it's over-long two hour duration, but afterwards I fear attentions may start to stray to what's going on out of the window. Pity - another sequel that we really didn't need.

  3. CinemaSerf dice:

    So, moving on fifteen years from the first outing for "Giselle" (Amy Adams) et al., we return only to find that a bit of ennui has set into their idyllic lifestyle. As the saying goes - "the devil finds work for idle hands" and a careless wish plunges her, husband "Robert" (Patrick Dempsey) and their own new daughter into a series of adventures as she must race against the clock to stop disaster striking on the final toll of the midnight bell. Sadly, this has none of the engagement of the 2007 introduction to these characters. Sure, we don't expect much jeopardy with the storyline, but here it is all just a bit too contrived and there are also way too many rather bland songs that seem more a substitution for pretty weak dialogue and characterisations, than their ability to get you singing along. It does look good, and it is curious to see the entire cast reunited after the intervening years, but sadly this is little better than a television movie that might engage the youngsters for the first hour of it's over-long two hour duration, but afterwards I fear attentions may start to stray to what's going on out of the window. Pity - another sequel that we really didn't need.

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