Rent Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania (2023)

3.0 of 5 from 250 ratings
2h 0min
Rent Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania (aka Ant-Man 3 / Ant-Man and the Wasp in Quantumania) Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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Synopsis:
Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) and Hope Van Dyne (Evangeline Lilly) continue their adventures as Ant-Man and The Wasp. Together, with their families, they explore the Quantum Realm, interacting with strange new ueatures and embarking on an adventure that will push them beyond the limits of what they thought possible.
Actors:
, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Nathan Blees, , Liran Nathan
Directors:
Producers:
Kevin Feige, Stephen Broussard
Voiced By:
Roger Craig Smith, Matthew Wood
Creators:
Jack Kirby
Writers:
Jeff Loveness, Stan Lee, Larry Lieber, Ernest Hart, Jack Kirby
Aka:
Ant-Man 3 / Ant-Man and the Wasp in Quantumania
Studio:
Walt Disney
Genres:
Action & Adventure, Comedy, Sci-Fi & Fantasy
BBFC:
Release Date:
22/05/2023
Run Time:
120 minutes
Languages:
English Audio Description Dolby Digital 2.0, English Dolby Digital 5.1, Spanish Dolby Digital 5.1
Subtitles:
Danish, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, Norwegian, Spanish, Swedish
DVD Regions:
Region 0 (All)
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
BBFC:
Release Date:
22/05/2023
Run Time:
124 minutes
Languages:
English Audio Description Dolby Digital 2.0, English DTS-HD Master Audio 7.1
Subtitles:
Danish, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
BLU-RAY Regions:
(0) All
Bonus:
  • All in the Family
  • Formidable Foes
  • Gag Reel
  • Audio Commentary
  • Deleted Scenes
BBFC:
Release Date:
22/05/2023
Run Time:
124 minutes
Languages:
English Audio Description Dolby Digital 2.0, English Dolby Atmos, Italian Dolby Digital Plus 7.1, Swedish DTS 5.1
Subtitles:
Danish, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, Italian, Norwegian, Spanish, Swedish
DVD Regions:
Region 0 (All)
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
BLU-RAY Regions:
(0) All

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Reviews (1) of Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania

A Small Film with a Big Budget - Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania review by GJ

Spoiler Alert
26/08/2023

It's been done before

The Fifth Element

Valerian

Flash Gordon

Avatar

Even , to a lesser extent , Buck Rogers

Technocolor savage people in a Technocolor world filled with crazy plants and animals

Some of the above films work better than others and maybe one or two have their moments , but Ant Man and the Wasp Quantumania isn't one of them.

After witnessing the 5000th special effect and cliched line in this movie , you are left with nothing but generic music cues to prompt you to care whats is going on .... Cue: this is mysterious , Cue: this is epic , Cue: you supposed to feel sorry for the recently deceased nice alien. Cue: all is lost . Cue: all is won.

The Pym/Lang family is actually a good team - except for the generic young genius who gets too much screen time to the detriment of the Wasp.

It is not a clever script, and the actors know that and do their best.

Modok is a ludicrous character - poorly executed and visualised. If there had been time and money to reshoot , i would have redone the Modok scenes

The visuals are impressive, but after 10 minutes, you switch off, and there are only a few moments where you can re-engage with what is on screen.

I don't think the Kang character is strong enough to pin 3 or 4 films on. Jonathan Majors is an impressive actor - though currently a controversial one - but his Kang needs someone else to play against . His moustach twirling Marlon Brando-esque character doesn't have any real purpose except to adhere different types of cool special effects to.

This is a weak MCU entry. I would have liked to have seen the Pym gang in a better adventure, but unfortunately, this is another misfire that hurts the MCU brand.

0 out of 0 members found this review helpful.

Critic review

Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania (aka Ant-Man 3 / Ant-Man and the Wasp in Quantumania) review by Mark McPherson - Cinema Paradiso

Quantumania throws Ant-Man out of his element in more ways than one. Perhaps that’s for the best to keep this underdog of an Avenger fresh and not just fall into the habit of his classic capers. That said, this third entry in his saga feels far more overwhelmed by the world Scott Lang occupies. As such, this film comes off less like Ant-Man 3 and more like Avengers: The Kang Prologue.

The first act does a decent job setting up how Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) has adjusted since the events of Endgame. While many heroes have been befallen with tragedy and pathos, Scott’s life seems pretty…great. He still has a great relationship with his love Hope (Evangeline Lilly), he’s on good terms with his predecessor/mentor Hank Pym (Michael Douglas), and Hank’s doing swell, having been reunited with his wife Janet (Michelle Pfeiffer), previously thought to have been lost to the quantum realm. Scott still has to work on his teenage daughter Cassie (Kathryn Newton), who is a bit too much like her old man, who was once a criminal mastermind.

Cassie’s obsession with quantum mechanics leads to her getting her entire family flung into the quantum realm. The realm is not as surreal as it was in the previous movies. Instead of feeling like a chaotic world of unbound terror, here it’s presented like an album cover with all sorts of futuristic buildings, strange alien creatures, and starships of organic controls. We get to meet a few characters of this dimension, including a telepath played by William Jackson Harper, a warrior/freedom-fighter played by Katy O'Brian, a slime creature voiced by David Dastmalchian, and a corrupt elite played by Bill Murray. Don’t get too comfy with these characters. There’s so much else going on that you won’t have time to appreciate Murray’s charm or Harper’s straight-man humor.

In addition to Scott trying to connect with Cassie and Janet trying to divulge her dark history in this realm, the major issue at play is the totalitarian rule and villainous intent of Kang the Conqueror, played to perfection by Jonathan Majors. It can’t be overstated how amazing Majors makes lemonade out of lemons. He’s playing a character who adores conquering and has already accomplished this quite a bit in his many lifetimes. It would seem like a lame introduction to the villain if not for the fact that Majors brings some stellar acting to this role. When issuing weary threats, you can see the seriousness in his eyes. When carrying out those threats, he’s a terrifying force who shouts and grits his teeth with vigor. He’s honestly the best reason to watch this film, offering a solid start for the MCU Phase 5.

As for closing out the Ant-Man trilogy, this movie is a bit of a mixed bag. I liked how the Lang and Pym families come together, but after so much rushed explosion and VFX marveling, the story becomes cohesive. Until the third act, most of the film is an exposition dump with little of that Ant-Man flair for sly dialogue. Bits and pieces of that start to come back with the appearance of MODOK, a ridiculous-looking villain with a vendetta against Scott and Hank. It’s the grand showdown of revolutionaries leading a war against Kang as Ant-Man swats at Kang’s army, making the film more of a sci-fi treat.

Not all of Quantumania works, but some glorious moments are strewn about in this messy sci-fi adventure. It perhaps works better for what is promised for the future of the Avengers next villain than at recapturing the glory of Ant-Man breaking into places and swiping stuff. Here, it feels like he’s locked out of his world, struggling to get back to his usual antics and not stuck in the Marvel machine of promoting other movies. Even Rudd has to remind himself by the epilogue of what kind of movie world he occupies, that Ant-Man is more about hope and shouldn’t be about him fearing what lies ahead in The Kang Dynasty.

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