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The Angry Birds Movie

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Finland, United States · 2016
Rated PG · 1h 37m
Director Fergal Reilly, Clay Kaytis
Starring Jason Sudeikis, Josh Gad, Danny McBride, Maya Rudolph
Genre Animation, Adventure, Comedy

An island populated entirely by happy, flightless birds or almost entirely. In this paradise, Red, a bird with a temper problem, speedy Chuck, and the volatile Bomb have always been outsiders. But when the island is visited by mysterious green piggies, it’s up to these unlikely outcasts to figure out what the pigs are up to.

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What are critics saying?


IndieWire by

Perhaps just as disappointing as the haphazard storytelling is the squandering of a top-flight voice ensemble.


Consequence of Sound by Blake Goble

It should come as no surprise that The Angry Birds Movie is a loud and dumb children’s film, but for what it’s worth, there are plenty of cinematic commercial ventures that are louder and dumber and so on than the well-meaning and slickly sold Birds.


Variety by Guy Lodge

A fast, fizzy and frenetically entertaining extension of the manic gaming franchise.


Entertainment Weekly by Leah Greenblatt

The 3-D animated film delivers a mildly diverting mix of winky meta-jokes and moral lessons, cannily aimed at both the next generation of tiny consumers and their more sophisticated parents.


The Hollywood Reporter by Leslie Felperin

The animation punches well above its weight with properly Looney Tunes-standard sight gags, polished, highly expressive character design, and rendering so intensely computed nearly every barbule and rachis on each individual feather is visible.


Movie Nation by Roger Moore

Sudeikis is well-cast as a bird whose “cardinal sin” is cynicism, but he has virtually nothing funny to say.


Screen International by Tim Grierson

The Angry Birds Movie is fitfully funny but tends towards a madcap mixture of comedy and action which never develops much forward momentum. The joke-a-minute approach misses more than it hits, although the bright animation and adorably-rendered characters are decent compensation.


Time Out London by Tom Huddleston

If you loved the game, you might enjoy watching the script contort itself into ever more zany shapes to incorporate the necessary elements: giant slings, teetering towers, boomeranging toucans. But it’s not enough to counteract the tiresome, sub-Lego Movie snarkiness of the script or the bright, busy and unengaging animation.

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