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Big Hero 6 ((FREE))

Parents need to know that Big Hero 6 is an action-packed animated adaptation of the same-titled superhero comic that's likely to attract younger kids as well as tweens/teens who are already fans of the Marvel universe. The movie is an unconventional origin story that focuses on the power of brotherhood, friendship, and using your gifts to help others. The main group of kids includes strong, smart female contributors. One of the film's main themes is about coping with grief, as the main character's beloved older brother (his only immediate family) tragically dies early in the film; Hiro's sadness may be hard for sensitive kids. Another near death is very upsetting, and there are sometimes-intense confrontations between the movie's scary supervillain and the protagonists that injure but don't kill people. On the other hand, the central robot, Baymax, was designed to heal not hurt, and his moral code influences other characters in positive ways. With its refreshingly diverse cast and uplifting message, Big Hero 6 is a captivating adventure story for the entire family.

Big Hero 6

It's no surprise that with Marvel and Disney teaming up for this adventure, the result is a bit of Avengers-lite. The proudly nerdy ensemble includes GoGo, a feisty feminist who says "Woman up!" instead of "Man up"; gentle foodie Wasabi; perky-in-pink Honey Lemon; and comics-loving Fred, who's not a scientist himself but loves to hang out with the gang. They're all memorable supporting characters, but in the end the strength of this movie is the Hamada brothers and Baymax, who's impossible not to love. Whether he's diagnosing Hiro's problem as "puberty" or risking his life for Hiro, Baymax (and Tadashi, who created him) is the undeniable hero of Big Hero 6. You'll definitely want to see the Big Hero 6 save the day again.

Talk about the popularity of superhero ensemble stories. Do you enjoy superhero groups like this one or Guardians of the Galaxy or The Avengers, or do you prefer solo superhero films? How is this story different from live-action superhero tales? Are they intended for the same audience?

Big Hero 6 is a 2014 American computer-animated comedy-superhero film created and produced at Walt Disney Animation Studios and based on the Marvel Comics superhero team of the same name by Scott Lobdell and Gus Vazquez. The film is directed by Don Hall and Chris Williams. It is the 54th film in the Disney Animated Canon.

From Walt Disney Animation Studios, the team behind The Princess and the Frog, Frozen, and Wreck-It Ralph, comes Big Hero 6, an action-packed comedy-adventure about the special bond that develops between Baymax (Scott Adsit), an adorable, plus-sized inflatable robot, and prodigy Hiro Hamada (Ryan Potter). When a devastating event befalls the city of San Fransokyo and catapults Hiro into the midst of danger, he turns to Baymax and his close friends adrenaline junkie Go Go Tomago (Jamie Chung), neatnik Wasabi (Damon Wayans Jr.), chemistry whiz Honey Lemon (Genesis Rodriguez), and fanboy Fred (TJ Miller). Determined to uncover the mystery, Hiro transforms his friends into a team of high-tech heroes called Big Hero 6.[1]

After examining more footage of the teleporter test, they discover that the test pilot was actually Callaghan's daughter, Abigail, and realize that Callaghan was seeking revenge on Krei, whom he blames for her apparent demise. Using the microbots, Callaghan captures Krei and repairs the portal device so that it will become unstable and destroy Krei Tech (Krei's dream building). The heroes arrive, and Hiro attempts to reason with Callaghan. Callaghan briefly falters but ultimately gives in to his hatred and proceeds with his plan. The heroes battle him and eventually manage to neutralize the microbots by getting them sucked into the portal and take the mask/transmitter from him. However, the portal remains active and is becoming increasingly unstable.

Later, as Hiro settles into Tadashi's old lab, he discovers Baymax's healthcare chip within the rocket hand. He successfully rebuilds Baymax, inserts the chip, and they happily reunite. The six friends then continue their heroic exploits through the city, helping those in need.

In a post-credits scene after the credits, Fred is back at his mansion, talking to a photo of his father, telling him he'd be proud of him. Fred accidentally opens a secret door and, upon entering, he finds weapons, armor, and superhero gear. His father arrives and states that they have a lot to talk about, and the two embrace.

It has been confirmed that Big Hero 6 will be a stand-alone film and have no relationship with the Marvel Cinematic Universe. The film is based on an obscure 1998 series written by Scott Lobdell and Gus Vazquez.[2] Although Big Hero 6 was produced solely by Walt Disney Animation Studios, several members of Marvel's creative team were involved in the film's production including Marvel's Chief Creative Officer Joe Quesada. Regarding the film's story, Quesada stated, "The relationship between Hiro and his robot has a very Disney flavor to it...but it's combined with these Marvel heroic arcs".[3] In terms of the film's animation style and settings, the film will combine Eastern Asian culture (predominantly Japanese) with Western culture.

Bill Goodykoontz of The Arizona Republic gave the film a positive review, writing, "Directors Don Hall and Chris Williams have made a terrific movie about a boy (Ryan Potter) and his robot friend, who seek answers to a deadly tragedy," calling it an "unexpectedly good treat". Soren Anderson of The Seattle Times gave the film 3.5 out of 4 stars, saying that "Clever, colorful, fast on its feet, frequently very funny and sweet (but not excessively so), Big Hero 6 mixes its myriad influences into a final product that, while in no way original, is immensely entertaining." Michael Rechtshaffen of The Hollywood Reporter gave the film a positive review, saying that "the funny and heartwarming story about the bond between a teen tech geek and a gentle robot represents another can't-miss proposition by Walt Disney Animation Studios." Jon Niccum of The Kansas City Star gave the film 3.5 out of four stars, writing that while it "may hit a few familiar beats inherent to any superhero 'origin story,'" it is still "the best animated film of the year, supplying The Incredibles-size adventure with a level of emotional bonding not seen since The Iron Giant", and that it "never runs low on battery power". Elizabeth Weitzman of the Daily News gave the film 4 out of 5 stars, calling it a "charming animated adventure", saying that with "appealing 3D animation" and a smart and "sharp story and script", it is "one of the rare family films that can fairly boast of having it all: humor, heart, and huggability". Rafer Guzmán from Newsday gave the film 3 out of 4 stars, saying that "Marvel plus Disney plus John Lasseter equals an enjoyable jumble of kid-approved action", with "rich, vivid colors and filled with clever details".

Based very loosely on an obscure Marvel superhero series that mixes a Japanese manga story with an American comic book presentation, Big Hero 6 is a mélange of cultures, story styles and animation approaches. From the opening scenes in the future/fantasy city of San Fransokyo (a visually impressive combination of San Francisco and Tokyo), this pic quickly differentiates itself from Frozen and Toy Story and even your typical Marvel superhero feature.

When the Japanese government wanted a team of state-sanctioned superheroes at their disposal, a top-secret consortium of politicians and business entities known as the Giri was formed to recruit and train potential superhuman operatives for "Big Hero 6". Despite reservations by some members of the Giri, Silver Samurai, a freelance ronin and former bodyguard of the terrorist Viper, was appointed as field commander of the group. Secret agent Honey Lemon, inventor of the nanotechnology-based Power Purse from which she could access any object, also agreed to join the team. The tough-talking Gogo Tomago, able to transubstantiate her body into a fiery force blast by uttering her code-name, was released from prison on the condition that she serve on the team. The Machiavellian bureaucrat known only as Mr. Oshima was appointed as the Giri's spokesperson and coordinated Big Hero 6's activities.

Government scientists next identified smart boy genius Hiro Takachiho as a potential operative. Unimpressed with the Silver Samurai, Hiro declined joining the team until his mother was kidnapped by the Everwraith, the astral embodiment of all those killed in the 1945 nuclear attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.[1] Joined by Baymax, a synthetic bodyguard capable of synth-forming into a dragon which was created by Hiro using the brain engrams of his dead father, Hiro reluctantly joined forces with Big Hero 6 to prevent Everwraith from slaughtering millions in downtown Tokyo.[2] During the battle, Big Hero 6 was joined by Sunfire, Japan's premiere super hero and a mutant with the ability to super-heat matter into plasma, who was instrumental in the Everwraith's defeat.[3]

The members of Big Hero 6 fell victim to a mind-control device implanted within Baymax. Traveling to Canada, the mind-controlled super heroes attacked a new incarnation of Alpha Flight at a national park. After a brief battle, the mind-control device was short-circuited and the two teams parted as friends. Big Hero 6 returned to Japan to seek out the parties responsible for their mind-control.

After the super-human Civil War, instead of forcing heroes to join the Japan Defense Agency, the Japanese government preferred to established a voluntary public partnership: the Big Hero Six, including Red Ronin and Otomo.[6]

Spider-Man rallied many of Earth's heroes including the Big Hero 6 to help stop the construction of Doctor Octopus' satellites, which the villain would have used to accelerate global warming.[13] Big Hero 6 found one of the facilities, and discovered that it was being guarded by Everwraith. Despite a tough battle, Big Hero 6 finally ended up victorious.[14] 041b061a72


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