Ben Stiller is delighted to return to his role of Larry Daley in Night At The Museum: Secret Of The Tomb – the third installment of this franchise that releases on December 25, Christmas Day. He takes on an extra role – that of a caveman named Laaa, who is Larry’s Neanderthal doppelganger. Talking about the challenges of the role, he says, “It was surreal. When the idea for Laaa came up, it made me laugh because I’ve always enjoyed cavemen and Neanderthal. Laaa is like a kid who just wants Larry’s attention, but then he also has this visceral caveman thing going on. I had to do a bunch of scenes with myself as two characters.
May 11, 2016 - Movie Review Night At The Museum: Secret Of The Tomb 2014, Story. The Neanderthal Laaa (Stiller in a double role) who thinks Larry is his.
I’d never done that before, and that’s where that motion control stuff comes in, which was very interesting. It was probably the most involved technical thing I’ve ever done in a movie. Popular Categories. Trending in Entertainment. Trending in Life & Style.
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Since the first in 2006, divorced dad Larry Daly's discovered the nocturnal secrets of New York's Natural History Museum, saved his buddies from the ignominy of storage and briefly romanced pioneering aviator Amelia Earhart, while 20th Century Fox have earned close to a billion dollars. A third film was, of course, an inevitability but fortunately this conclusive entry in the franchise has been rendered with skills, smarts and no small amount of heart. With a young audience in its sights, Secret of the Tomb keeps it simple with the plot and even the tiniest viewers will be able to follow this colourful, globe-trotting race against time as Larry and friends try to save the magic that brings the museum to life.
Sure, there's some business about Larry's teenage son and his dreams of DJ-ing in Ibiza, but all we're really looking for here is some entertaining, mildly educational family fare. Which this trilogy-closer delivers in spades. After the 1938 discovery of a hidden tomb in Egypt, we're back in the present day as Jedediah (Wilson) and Octavius (Coogan) discovered cat videos while the living exhibits perform for Manhattan glitterati at a gala event and Ricky Gervais does that high-pitched thing as museum director Dr McPhee. But the end could be nigh for the cowboy, centurion, monkey, etc, as the magic of the Tablet of Ahkmenrah begins to fade. Only a trip to London - where we'll meet Rebel Wilson trying her best British accent - and the British Museum can rescue the gang from returning to wax.
Obviously, Larry can't go alone so Dexter the Monkey, Octavius, Jedediah, Attila the Hun, Sacagawea, Teddy Roosevelt, Ahkmenrah and Larry-lookalike caveman Laa cross the Atlantic with him. But it's not the returning heroes that make Night of the Museum such an enjoyable family flick but new cast member Dan Stevens.
As Lancelot (who was likely fictional and probably not actually resident in the British Museum.) he initially appears to have been cast as a piece of eye candy for the mums. But, like Amy Adams' Amelia Earhart in second film Battle of the Smithsonian, he's actually the film's trump card.
Stevens' charisma and comic timing gives a potentially tired premise some much-needed oomph and it's not hard to see why the former Downton Abbey star is beginning to make waves in Hollywood. Jedediah and Octavius are a great double-act thanks to the improvisational skills of Wilson and Coogan while there won't be a dry eye in the house as Mickey Rooney and Robin Williams make their final onscreen appearances. It's a little disappointing that we only see a tourist's London (British Museum, Trafalgar Square, the London Palladium) and British viewers can feel a little short-changed that Lancelot is the only character from these shores brought to life. But you'll be too busy being wowed by the splendid special effects (an MC Escher set-piece and the British Museum 'waking' particularly catch the eye) and amused by the boisterous derring do of the script to quibble about the little things. A cracking A-list cameo injects some big laughs into the final act and you might catch a lump in your throat as we bid farewell to these beloved characters. A crowd-pleasing, satisfying and often spectacular adventure, Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb closes the door's on the franchise with fun and warmth for all the family.
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