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After he is fired from the Anti-Villain League for failing to take down the latest bad guy to threaten humanity, Gru finds himself in the midst of a major identity crisis. But when a mysterious stranger shows up to inform Gru that he has a long-lost twin brother-a brother who desperately wishes to follow in his twin’s despicable footsteps-one former super-villain will rediscover just how good it feels to be bad.
Review Despicable Me 3
Review Despicable Me 3
Animation studio Illumination Entertainment has built a cash machine with the “Despicable Me” franchise, maintaining a rhythm to releases since the first film’s 2010 debut. Although it’s been four years since the release of “Despicable Me 2,” Illumination didn’t let the brand name wither, unleashing spin-off “Minions” in 2015, which racked up over a billion dollars in worldwide box office. Now it’s time for “Despicable Me” to prove itself once again, with the second sequel returning to the neuroses of ex-supervillain Gru, keeping the Minions to a supporting position for this successful continuation — the finest installment yet in the series, valuing ridiculousness, pace, and wisely bringing in Trey Parker to energize the picture as Gru’s latest nemesis.Balthazar Bratt (Trey Parker) is a demented ex-child actor who can’t get past the 1980s, successfully executing a heist to steal an enormous diamond. Racing to save the day is Gru (Steve Carell) and his wife, Lucy (Kristen Wiig), but the former bad guy’s efforts to retrieve the jewel prove problematic, and he’s soon fired from the Anti-Villain League. While Bratt returns to his fortress to plan his ultimate comeback in Hollywood, Gru is left with unemployment, tending to the needs of daughters Margo (Miranda Cosgrove), Edith (Dana Gaier), and Agnes (Nev Scharrel). Learning that he has a twin brother, Gru travels to Fredonia to meet with Dru (Carell), a filthy rich pig farmer who hopes this reunion inspires Gru to teach him the family business, tempting his sibling back into crime. With the Minions abandoning Gru due to his softness, the once mighty scoundrel decides to take on Dru and plan an attack against Bratt, while Lucy deals with the pressures of parenthood, learning what it takes to be a mother.
“Despicable Me 3” isn’t going to win any awards for originality, carefully protecting a formula that’s served the series well. There’s Gru’s domestic anxiety, the Minions and their fart gun, flashy ships and weapons, and mischief from the kids. The big difference here is Bratt, who emerges as the franchise’s best villain, with Parker leaning into his performance as a bitter, delusional former child actor who once ruled television with “Total Bratt,” playing a pint-sized threat to the world. Now he’s older, balding, and thirsting for revenge on those who kicked him out of the industry, but he’s still stuck in the 1980s, rocking should pads and wielding a weaponized keytar, using reruns of his show to inspire his rage. He’s the first baddie to compete with the elastic world of “Despicable Me,” offering dangerous dance-offs, scoring his antics to a mix tape of the decade’s hits, and utilizing a special bubble gum that expands to city-wide size, lifting ships and buildings into the sky.
Bratt is a terrific character, broad but amusing, and a decent foil for Gru, who can’t stand losing to the fallen star. However, there isn’t enough Bratt in “Despicable Me 3” to satisfy, as the screenplay by Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio is careful to spread screen time around to all the participants, only leaving out Gru’s gadget man, Dr. Nefario, who’s trapped in carbonite for the feature. There are quite a few subplots to manage, including Margo’s inadvertent acceptance of a cheese-based wedding proposal from a young Fredonia local; Agnes seeks out the existence of unicorns in Dru’s backyard, hoping to make her dreams come true; Lucy has trouble adjusting to motherhood, unsure how to manage children; the Minions find themselves arrested and sent to prison, learning to run the joint from the inside; and Gru is confronted with his family history in Dru, who has the hair and ambition to become a villain, but doesn’t have the training, with the pair learning to become brothers along the way. Instead of launching a major story, “Despicable Me 3” takes small bites of narrative, which tends to throttle the more interesting directions of the tale (the unicorn hunt is the most superfluous addition of them all), but high jinks remain engaging, finding Carell having a ball playing twins, communicating Gru’s frustrations with domesticity and Dru’s deceptive innocence, along with his stupidity.
The Minions are pushed to the background of “Despicable Me 3,” but their Spanglish-speaking, bouncy ways remain, emerging whenever the picture needs a hit of the odd or the crude. The sequel wisely remains with the human-ish characters of the adventure, becoming something of a kaiju movie in its climax, but wisely keeping destruction on the short side, paying more attention to Bratt’s wild-eyed hubris and Gru’s babysitting time with Dru. “Despicable Me 3” is funny and swiftly paced, and its familiarity allows the filmmakers to ditch dramatic spike strips that plagued the first two efforts. Again, the feature is more “totally radical” than radical, keeping it breezy for fans, which is a welcome development.
Trailer Film Despicable Me 3
Trailer Film Despicable Me 3
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