Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters

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Percy Jackson: Sea of MonstersAlso available on Blu-Ray

The second Percy Jackson movie, based on Rick Riordan's urban fantasy teen novels. Son of Greek god Poseidon, Percy (Logan Lerman) ventures to the Sea of Monsters to find the mythical Golden Fleece. 

Percy has had an unnervingly quiet school year. But then he discovers that the magical borders protecting Half Blood Hill are failing. Unless something is done, the camp will be attacked by demons and monsters. The only way to restore power to the camp's borders is to find the Golden Fleece.

From the director of Diary of a Wimpy Kid.

Logan Lerman, Nathan Fillion, Jake Abel, Alexandra Daddario, Stanley Tucci, Leven Rambin, Missi Pyle, Brandon T. Jackson

Directed by
Thor Freudenthal ('Diary of a Wimpy Kid', 'Hotel for Dogs')

Written by
Scott Alexander, Marc Guggenheim, Larry Karaszewski

(PG) Violence and coarse language | Adventure, Fantasy, Kids & Family | USA | Official Website


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Average rating 4 Stars out of a possible 5 Stars

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5 Stars out of a possible 5 Stars

Reviewed by May
Good CGI, otherwise pretty flat
2 Stars out of a possible 5 Stars

The CGI for the character Kronos was imagined in an interesting way. Other than that, this film sort of limps along. Kind of fun, but just needs a bit (OK , a lot) more zip to make it work.

Reviewed by bukster


Average rating 2 Stars out of a possible 5 Stars

Dissolve (USA)

Percy Jackson: Sea Of Monsters continues a tradition of adequacy that could be described as “epic-ish” or “majestic-esque.”

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Empire (UK)

The CG does its part of the bargain, but even more than the brighter, breezier original this is a pale imitation of Potter.

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Guardian (UK)

The kids are charmless, the adults bemused.

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Hollywood Reporter

Buoyant effects help keep this sequel from being a noisily hit and myth proposition.

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New York Times

Diverting enough - the director, Thor Freudenthal, is savvy with effects and keeps his young cast on point.

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Time Out London

There’s really nothing to recommend ‘Sea of Monsters’: the young cast are smug and forgettable; the action sequences barely get going before they’re over; and the whole affair is riddled with product placement and pop cultural references – one girl even seems to possess a magic iPad.

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Total Film

The final showdown whisks up the requisite excitement, but the open-ended coda feels like an optimistic throw of the dice from the franchise showing meagre signs of Harry Potter longevity.

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Variety (USA)

An epic showcase for mediocre CGI and slapdash screenwriting.

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