- Actors: Mahershala Ali (Voice), Hailee Steinfeld (Voice), Shameik Moore (Voice), Jake Johnson (Voice)
- Directors: Rodney Rothman, Bob Persichetti, Peter Ramsey
- Format: 4K
- Region: Region B/2 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
- Aspect Ratio: 2.39:1
- Number of discs: 2
- Studio: Universal Sony Pictures Entertainment
- DVD Release Date: 27 Mar 2019
- Run Time: 117 minutes
- Average Customer Review: 8 customer reviews
- ASIN: B07KH2SYBN
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Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse (4K UHD/Blu-ray/Digital)
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'How many Spider people are there?'
MILES MORALES – The all-new Spider-Man
Miles Morales is a young teenager and a Brooklyn native. He’s a bright kid who’s been thrust into a new school and is having a hard time adjusting to a more rigorous academic environment. But he’s having an even harder time adjusting to his entirely new and unexpected life as a Spider-Man. With the help of some surprising new friends, Miles learns to unlock the hero inside himself.
PETER B. PARKER – Miles’ reluctant mentor
He may look like Peter Parker, but he is older and the years of superhero life have taken a toll on his body. His experiences have left him world-weary and cynical. Peter never wanted to be a mentor, but training Miles Morales to be Spider-Man helps him to regain his original enthusiasm for that identity and reclaim the spirit of selflessness for which Spider-Man stands.
SPIDER-GWEN – A super-cool Spider-Woman
An intelligent and quick-witted teenager, Spider-Gwen is the Spider-Woman of her world, an excellent fighter who can swing and flip with the grace of a trained dancer. Although tough and brave when she’s fighting the bad guys, Gwen has suffered a loss in her universe that’s made her afraid to get close to people, even to an open-hearted kid like Miles. Once she learns there are others like her, she has the opportunity to let down her guard and become part of a team who have overcome their own tragedies to become the protectors of their worlds.
'How many Spider people are there?'
PENI PARKER and SP//dr – A half-Asian school girl from the future
Peni Parker is a classic anime character, a school girl from an alternative universe with a psychic link to a spider. She’s an emotional, expressive vigilante who doesn’t wear the typical Spider-Man suit – instead, she has a mechanical, robotic Spidey suit that only responds to her DNA.
SPIDER-MAN NOIR – The Spider-Man of 1933
Spider-Man Noir, a Peter Parker from another century as well as another universe, is a more hardened version of Spider-Man who fought crime during the Great Depression in 1933. Unlike most Spider-People, Spider-Man Noir is only seen in black and white and has the 1930s perspective to match, which makes it harder for him to adjust to Miles’ modern (and colourful) world.
SPIDER-HAM – The comic relief
Meet Spider-Ham, aka Peter Porker… a cartoon pig! Spider-Ham is always the first one to crack a joke, but despite behaving like the ultimate ham, he takes his job as a Spider-Hero very seriously and fights alongside the others with own his special kind of cartoon fury.
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Besides the fact that this film is great, the 3D immersion just enhances it further and makes this truly one of the standout 3D disc's to own this year. Set between what I would say is a mix between strong and medium 3D, you'll experience excellent field of depth, pop outs and window frame effects - you'd would think this movie was made with 3D in mind. It just looks so authentic and right at home with the added depth and dimension. Given the art style, type of animation and sprawling action, the characters really take shape, and action explodes off the screen. There are some seriously striking visuals to be found. Everything just seems perfectly arranged to deliver the best 3D image possible.
Into the Spider-Verse can also be considered an audio extravaganza given it's mix of hip hop music, action and bass yet crystal clear for dialog. (DTS-HD MA)
For those looking to import, you'll be happy to know that this disc is region-free.
Such is the situation of Miles Morales, a boy who unexpectedly finds himself not only with the same powers as Spiderman, but the responsibility to be a world-saving hero. “Spiderman: Into the Spider-Verse” is an energetic, colorful tale that effortlessly juggles an ever-expanding cast of Spider-individuals and suitably sinister villains, without getting tangled up in its own plot or mythology.
Miles Morales was an ordinary kid from Brooklyn — albeit one going to a ritzy private school — until a subterranean excursion with his uncle caused him to be bitten by a glowing spider. The next morning, he finds that not only has he become more muscular and agile, but his hands are sticking to anything he touches. Since, in story, there are comic-books about real-life superheroes, he recognizes his powers as being those of Spiderman.
And when he retraces his steps, Miles encounters none other than Spiderman himself, battling the Green Goblin and the Kingpin to stop a collider from accessing parallel universes. Spiderman, recognizing Miles’ abilities as being similar to his own, entrusts him with the key to stopping the collider… before he is unexpectedly killed.
And as the world mourns the loss of Spiderman (now known to be Peter Parker), Miles encounters another Peter Parker from another universe — an older Parker, more jaded and emotionally stunted, with a small gut. The fate of the entire world may lie on Miles’ shoulders as he tries to convince Parker to help him destroy the collider — but their dangerous quest will reveal that Parker wasn’t the only Spider-individual to be pulled into Miles’ world.
“Spiderman: Into the Spider-Verse” is a love letter to all things Spiderman — and especially to the different incarnations of the character, not all of whom are Peter Parker. Or male. Or human. In fact, the film unfolds by introducing more and more Spider-individuals to help Miles on his quest, reminding us that in every universe, Spiderman (or Spiderwoman) is an everyman hero who never gives up.
The movie certainly isn’t hurt by the presence of Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, the former of whom also cowrote the script. It swings swiftly from plot point to plot point, switching to flashbacks and explanatory interludes that keep the story from being bogged down with too much dialogue (such as the backstory of the Kingpin, or the fast-moving backstory of Other-Universe-Peter-Parker). It whips by swiftly and smoothly like a rhythmic gymnast’s ribbon, curling and twisting in all the right places with additional villains and unexpected revelations.
The animation takes a little getting used to, though. It’s good with expressions and big, expansive action scenes (including a wild webslinging chase through a forest), but some of the movements are a little herky-jerky, like some of the less fluid stop-motion animation. Still, the exaggeration and quirky visual cues harken back to the comic book roots of the characters, and everything is colorful, dynamic and fast-moving.
It doesn’t hurt that Miles Morales is a pretty likable kid — a boy who stumbled into a familiar set of powers, and has no idea how to go about being Spiderman, even as he struggles with the woes of school and “real life.” His relationship with the extradimensional Peter Parker is also quite nice — Peter is reluctant to mentor a brand-new Spiderman (Spiderboy?), but the two gradually warm up and learn from each other as they struggle to save the world.
In the shadow of the more blockbustery tales of Spiderman, “Spiderman: Into the Spider-Verse” stands apart as a dynamically-animated celebration of everything Spidery. A delight.