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Sharkboy | Superhero Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia
In , kids were introduced to a new pair of superheroes in The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 3-D. It was a literal journey through a child's imagination as a young boy named Max invented the pair of titular superheroes that came to life. Sharkboy a half-shark, half-human child and Lavagirl a girl with flame powers took Max to the Planet Drool to try to stop an evil force overwhelming it, and Max had to travel through the world he had dreamed up. In the process, the movie changed the way comic book stories could be told. While not a hit with critics, the movie has become a beloved classic to a generation since it came out almost 12 years ago, and CBR thought it was time to look back on the movie and see what happened to the cast and crew.
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Quiz on the Adventures of Shark Boy and Lava Girl
The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. In Robert Rodriguez's last children's film, Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over, a young boy travels on a rescue mission to a virtual-reality world of vertiginous cliffs, robots, riddles and a large-headed arch villain bent on world destruction. Coincidentally, in The Adventures of Shark Boy and Lava Girl in 3-D, a young boy must go on a rescue mission to a virtual-reality world of vertiginous cliffs, robots, riddles and a different large-headed arch villain bent on world destruction. Lest the two movies be confused, the first takes place in a video game and the second in the realm of a year-old's imagination. Shark Boy and Lava Girl is a family film, or more accurately, a film by a family.
When 7-year-olds tell stories, the endearing qualities of their tales tend to be directly proportionate to the listener's relationship with the storyteller. Parents and grandparents clap and smile at every inflection, but bystanders hear a well-meaning and enthusiastic kid babbling on about some kind of jump-cut nonsense, filled with backtracking and a plot that is about as linear as a polygraph. They smile and nod, but they're really waiting for the rugrat to announce "The End, so everyone can clap and move on to the adult portion of the evening. To that end, "The Adventures of Shark Boy and Lava Girl in 3-D is the work of a loving father who, rather than hanging his son's story on the refrigerator door, cooks up an elaborate, headache-inducing computer effects blockbuster for millions to see. By doing so, Rodriguez has pulled off a neat trick: making critics who dislike this film feel like bullies wrestling a Game Boy from his son's hands.