Slumberland

Slumberland

A young girl discovers a secret map to the dreamworld of Slumberland, and with the help of an eccentric outlaw, she traverses dreams and flees nightmares, with the hope that she will be able to see her late father again.



Original Title: Slumberland
Year: 2022
Countries: United States of America
Category: Family,Fantasy,Adventure,Drama
Languages: English
Production Companies: Chernin Entertainment,about:blank
Gender: Family,Fantasy,Adventure,Drama
IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt13320662
Movie Cast:

  • Flip the Creature: Jason Momoa
  • Nemo: Marlow Barkley
  • Phillip: Chris O'Dowd
  • Peter: Kyle Chandler
  • Agent Green: Weruche Opia
  • Ms. Arya: India de Beaufort
  • Graciela: Humberly Gonzalez
  • Young Philip: Cameron Nicoll
  • Young Peter: Antonio Raine Pastore
  • Jamal: Chris D'Silva
  • Carla: Yanna McIntosh
  • Emmett: Jacob So
  • Canadian Guy: Izaak Smith
  • Accountant: Michael Blake
  • Coastguardsman #1: Irene Barriault
  • Coastguardsman #2: Jana Lorbetski
  • Agent Brown: Leslie Adlam
  • Frank: Owais Sheikh
  • Manager: Sergio Osuna
  • Baby (Motion Capture): Ken Hall
  • Baby: Kassian Pascal
  • Baby: Leo Lorenzo Jones
  • Bandleader: Yosvani Castañeda
  • Ho-sook: Ava Cheung
  • Agent Orange: Jamillah Ross
  • Agent Red: Tonya Cornelisse
  • Matt: Luxton Handspiker
  • Pastor: Neville Edwards
  • Pilot: Andre Sills

Movie Crew:

  • Casting Director: Denise Chamian
  • Producer: Francis Lawrence
  • Production Design: Dominic Watkins
  • Director of Photography: Jo Willems
  • Producer: Jenno Topping
  • Original Music Composer: Pinar Toprak
  • Editor: Mark Yoshikawa
  • Executive Producer: Ray Angelic
  • Executive Producer: David Guion
  • Executive Producer: Michael Handelman
  • Producer: Peter Chernin
  • Costume Design: Trish Summerville
  • Characters: Winsor McCay
  • Producer: David Ready
  • Co-Producer: Cameron MacConomy
  • Co-Producer: Christopher Surgent

If you want to know other articles similar to Slumberland you can visit the category Adventure.

    3 Review

  1. CinemaSerf dice:

    "Nemo" (Marlow Barkley) has one of those lifestyles I would love! She lives in a lighthouse. When a storm visits one night, a tragedy ensues and she must relocate into the city to live with her estranged uncle "Philip" (Chris O'Dowd). He is a shy man who designs door handles - successfully - for a living. Struggling to come to terms with her new environment, she finds her dreams become more and more bizarre as she encounters "Flip" (Jason Momoa). Now this is a character that her father had regaled her with exciting adventures stories about, and now it seems he is looking for a map that will track down some pearls that might enable him (and her) to get what they most desire. This is no ordinary map, though. It is one of dreams, and the pair now have some lively escapades at they gate-crash the nocturnal visions of others. Of course, these transgressions aren't allowed and they are both pursued by the relentless and cunning "Agent Green" (Weruche Opia) from the Bureau charged with preventing such activities, as well as by the nightmares of the young girl which threaten to consume all in their path. To be fair, Momoa does enter into the spirit of the story, but his characterisation is just too hammy and over-cooked. I kept wondering if Antonio Banderas might have been better, or Geoffrey Rush? Barkley is enthusiastic and quite engaging, though, and the visual effects are creative, imaginative and vividly expressed as we progress. The nature of the narrative is a bit repetitive, which doesn't always help, and the story is the simplest of fairy tales-style efforts that does have a certain charm to it - especially her stuffed pig - but is really rather too thin to pad out an overlong two hours of screen time. It's clearly Netflix' attempt to enter the Christmas family market, but somehow I can't imagine many kids sitting through it all, particularly the long, drawn out, denouement.

  2. CinemaSerf dice:

    "Nemo" (Marlow Barkley) has one of those lifestyles I would love! She lives in a lighthouse. When a storm visits one night, a tragedy ensues and she must relocate into the city to live with her estranged uncle "Philip" (Chris O'Dowd). He is a shy man who designs door handles - successfully - for a living. Struggling to come to terms with her new environment, she finds her dreams become more and more bizarre as she encounters "Flip" (Jason Momoa). Now this is a character that her father had regaled her with exciting adventures stories about, and now it seems he is looking for a map that will track down some pearls that might enable him (and her) to get what they most desire. This is no ordinary map, though. It is one of dreams, and the pair now have some lively escapades at they gate-crash the nocturnal visions of others. Of course, these transgressions aren't allowed and they are both pursued by the relentless and cunning "Agent Green" (Weruche Opia) from the Bureau charged with preventing such activities, as well as by the nightmares of the young girl which threaten to consume all in their path. To be fair, Momoa does enter into the spirit of the story, but his characterisation is just too hammy and over-cooked. I kept wondering if Antonio Banderas might have been better, or Geoffrey Rush? Barkley is enthusiastic and quite engaging, though, and the visual effects are creative, imaginative and vividly expressed as we progress. The nature of the narrative is a bit repetitive, which doesn't always help, and the story is the simplest of fairy tales-style efforts that does have a certain charm to it - especially her stuffed pig - but is really rather too thin to pad out an overlong two hours of screen time. It's clearly Netflix' attempt to enter the Christmas family market, but somehow I can't imagine many kids sitting through it all, particularly the long, drawn out, denouement.

  3. CinemaSerf dice:

    "Nemo" (Marlow Barkley) has one of those lifestyles I would love! She lives in a lighthouse. When a storm visits one night, a tragedy ensues and she must relocate into the city to live with her estranged uncle "Philip" (Chris O'Dowd). He is a shy man who designs door handles - successfully - for a living. Struggling to come to terms with her new environment, she finds her dreams become more and more bizarre as she encounters "Flip" (Jason Momoa). Now this is a character that her father had regaled her with exciting adventures stories about, and now it seems he is looking for a map that will track down some pearls that might enable him (and her) to get what they most desire. This is no ordinary map, though. It is one of dreams, and the pair now have some lively escapades at they gate-crash the nocturnal visions of others. Of course, these transgressions aren't allowed and they are both pursued by the relentless and cunning "Agent Green" (Weruche Opia) from the Bureau charged with preventing such activities, as well as by the nightmares of the young girl which threaten to consume all in their path. To be fair, Momoa does enter into the spirit of the story, but his characterisation is just too hammy and over-cooked. I kept wondering if Antonio Banderas might have been better, or Geoffrey Rush? Barkley is enthusiastic and quite engaging, though, and the visual effects are creative, imaginative and vividly expressed as we progress. The nature of the narrative is a bit repetitive, which doesn't always help, and the story is the simplest of fairy tales-style efforts that does have a certain charm to it - especially her stuffed pig - but is really rather too thin to pad out an overlong two hours of screen time. It's clearly Netflix' attempt to enter the Christmas family market, but somehow I can't imagine many kids sitting through it all, particularly the long, drawn out, denouement.

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