In this fully animated, all-new take on the Smurfs, a mysterious map sets Smurfette and her friends Brainy, Clumsy and Hefty on an exciting race through the Forbidden Forest leading to the discovery of the biggest secret in Smurf history.
Little Jack is a young fox living happily with his family in the woods, but everything changes when his father is captured by a circus troupe in order to be part of their show. The rest of ... See full summary »
When a real estate development invades his Arctic home, Norm and his three lemming friends head to New York City, where Norm becomes the mascot of the corporation in an attempt to bring it down from the inside and protect his homeland.
In this fully animated, all-new take on the Smurfs, a mysterious map sets Smurfette and her best friends Brainy, Clumsy and Hefty on an exciting and thrilling race through the Forbidden Forest filled with magical creatures to find a mysterious lost village before the evil wizard Gargamel does. Embarking on a roller-coaster journey full of action and danger, the Smurfs are on a course that leads to the discovery of the biggest secret in Smurf history! Written by
Sony Pictures Entertainment
All actors that played Gargamel over the years have played another villainous character in the past: -Paul Winchell who voiced Gargamel in 1980s Smurfs Cartoon voiced fellow Hanna-Barbera Villain, Dick Dastardly. -Hank Azaria who portrayed Gargamel in the Live Action Smurfs Films voiced Carlos the Devious Chicken and his Assistant Phil in Hop (2011). -André Sogliuzzo who voiced Gargamel in the Video Game Adaption of The Smurfs 2 (2013) voiced Tai Lung the Snow Leopard in the Kung Fu Panda Video Games and the Kung Fu Panda: Legends of Awesomeness (2011) TV Series. -Rainn Wilson who voiced Gargamel in this film voiced Galaxhar the Evil Alien in Monsters vs. Aliens (2009). See more »
Gargamel's one-and-only top tooth keeps changing from the right side to the left side of his mouth. See more »
Smurfette is part Smurf and part Ette. So all we have to do is find out what an Ette is.
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Pictures of the characters are shown during the first half of the credits. See more »
"Smurfs: The Lost Village" is a story that fits nicely between the classic Peyo comics and the Hanna-Barbera Saturday morning cartoon. The animation is beautifully done. There is no way you can take every little detail in with just one viewing. The plot is fairly straightforward with adventure at the forefront. This film avoids the misplaced pop culture references and overused Smurf puns that many disliked about the previous movies. "Smurfs: The Lost Village" aims for a younger audience, but adults shouldn't have a problem remembering why they liked these characters themselves.
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