IMDb > Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers (2010)
Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers
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Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers (2010) More at IMDbPro »

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Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers -- For the first time ever, see the world of LEGO come to life in the all-new feature-length DVD movie adventure with Clutch Powers, the best builder and explorer in the LEGO universe.
Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers -- Trailer for Lego: The Adventures Of Clutch Powers


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Tom Rogers (written by)
Joshua Wexler (story) ...
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Release Date:
10 June 2010 (South Korea) See more »
For the first time ever, see the world of LEGO come to life in the all-new feature-length DVD movie adventure with Clutch Powers, the best builder and explorer in the LEGO universe. | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
1 win See more »
(4 articles)
Cinesite joins forces with Shrek producer
 (From ScreenDaily. 23 September 2014, 10:31 AM, PDT)

Universal’s Home Vid Production Arm Pacts With Threshold Animation
 (From Deadline. 10 September 2014, 3:16 PM, PDT)

DVD Giveaway: Lego The Adventures of Clutch Powers
 (From TheHDRoom. 25 February 2010, 7:19 AM, PST)

User Reviews:
It'll work definitely for children & maybe some adults See more (6 total) »


  (in credits order) (complete, awaiting verification)

Ryan McPartlin ... Clutch Powers (voice)

Yvonne Strahovski ... Peg Mooring (voice)

Paul Michael Glaser ... Kjeld Playwell (voice)

Roger Rose ... Brick Masterson (voice)

Jeff Bennett ... Bernie von Beam / Artie Fol (voice) (as Jeff Glen Bennett)
Gregg Berger ... Watch Commander / Rock Powers (voice)
Stephan Cox ... Mallock the Malign (voice)

Alex Désert ... Skelly (voice) (as Alex Desert)

Chris Hardwick ... Bones (voice)

Christopher Emerson ... Prince Varen (voice) (as Chris Emerson)

Richard Doyle ... Hogar the Troll (voice)

John Di Crosta ... Lofar the Dwarf (voice) (as John DiCrosta)

Scott Weil ... Villagers and Knights (voice)
Matt Kasanoff ... Cub Scout (voice)
Jake Barton ... Cub Scout (voice)
Cody Taylor ... Cub Scout (voice)

Directed by
Howard E. Baker 
Writing credits
Tom Rogers (written by)

Joshua Wexler (story) (as Joshua R. Wexler) &
Tom Rogers (story)

Produced by
Howard E. Baker .... co-producer
David Cragnotti .... executive producer
Dennis Edwards .... line producer
Patrick Gunn .... executive producer
Jimmy Ienner .... executive producer
Lawrence Kasanoff .... executive producer
Kristy Scanlan .... producer
Joshua Wexler .... producer (as Joshua R. Wexler)
Jill Wilfert .... executive producer
Original Music by
David Wurst (music by)
Eric Wurst (music by)
Film Editing by
Michael D. Black 
Casting by
Heidi Klein (casting)
Art Direction by
John Calmette 
Production Management
Leslie Barker .... production manager
Art Department
Derek Carter .... set designer
Sound Department
John Chalfant .... supervising sound editor (as John Morse Chalfant)
Howard London .... adr and voice recording mixer
David Mann .... sound editor
Kevin Nanaumi .... sound assistant
Mark Petersen .... editorial
Mark Petersen .... foley creation
Mark Petersen .... sound editor
Brian Smith .... adr and voice recording mixer
Kevin Wahrman .... sound editor
David Weisberg .... adr and voice recording mixer
Visual Effects by
Tarafder Biswajit .... effects artist
Nandish Domlur .... executive producer: Paprikaas Animation Studio
Bryan Gauna .... director of technology
Darpan Kataria .... compositor
Loganathan Perumal .... visual effects artist
Mary Poplin .... matte painter
Herurkar Rakesh .... effects artist
Koushik Routh .... texturing artist
Mohan Sangeeth .... production coordinator: Paprikaas Interactive
Rajiv Sharma .... visual effects artist
Shravan Srikanth .... modeling artist
Steve Tavernia .... cg supervisor (as Steven Tavernia)
Ravindra Vishwakarma .... lighting artist
Animation Department
Howard E. Baker .... character designer
Jay Baker .... storyboard artist
Gary Clair .... studio artist
Aaron Clark .... storyboard artist
Maggie Langley .... head of virtual production (as Margaret Langley)
Will Meugniot .... storyboard artist (as Will Meugnoit)
Brian Moyer .... designer: prop
Avanish s Phatak .... animation supervisor
Puneethpb .... animator
Bikrampreet Singh .... lighter
Shravan Srikanth .... modeling artist
Yashovid Tiwari .... lighter
Erica Volk .... animator
Rich Wilkie .... storyboard artist
Editorial Department
Tony Dustin .... digital colorist
Music Department
Matt LaPoint .... score mixer
Michael Lloyd .... assistant to music supervisor
Michael Lloyd .... music supervisor
Other crew
Howard E. Baker .... extra (voice) (as Howard Baker)
Jasper Boyd .... production intern
Michelle Chan .... production intern
William Chen .... production intern
Amy Cheong .... assistant: Mr. Kasanoff
Thomas DaSilva .... production intern
William Douglas .... production intern
Hayley Dox .... production intern
Napoleon Fulinara Jr. .... production intern
Moni Harrion .... production intern (as Monica 'Moni' Harrion)
Mandy Malzberg .... production intern
Alyessa Ornelas .... production coordinator
Jackie Poko .... office production assistant (as Jaclyn Poko)
Andre Rivera .... production intern
Vincent Ventola .... production intern
Rebecca Wolcott .... accountant
Yang Liu .... production intern (uncredited)
Benjamin Bloch .... special thanks: at IBM
Steve Canepa .... special thanks: at IBM
Don Griffin .... special thanks: West LA Music
Declan Gunn .... special thanks
Matt Kasanoff .... special thanks: professional kid
Bob Kearney .... special thanks
George Leger III .... special thanks (as George Leger)
Paige Lewis .... special thanks
Amy Lipton .... special thanks: at IBM
Vijay Lund .... special thanks: at IBM
Jeff Marquez .... special thanks
Clinton McCallum .... special thanks: at IBM
Tracey Moore .... special thanks
Todd Myrick .... special thanks: at IBM
John Nemoy .... special thanks
Vaughn Nybakken .... special thanks: at IBM
Greg O'Connor .... special thanks
Glenn Ross .... special thanks
Juli Smith .... special thanks: at IBM
Bob Yacenda .... special thanks: at IBM
Bill Zeitler .... special thanks: at IBM

DistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
78 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.78 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

The name of the lead character is derived from the term 'clutch power', used by LEGO designers, referring to how much 'grip' a LEGO element (brick) has; too little and it will fall away from the bricks it is connected to, too much and the parts will be too difficult for children to pull apart.See more »
Movie Connections:
Spoofs Star Wars (1977)See more »
Nothing's Gonna Stop MeSee more »


This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.
It'll work definitely for children & maybe some adults, 19 June 2014
Author: breakdownthatfilm-blogspot-com from United States

Before the Lego company finally got its first theatrically released film in early 2014, there were several direct-to-video productions. Also in the same realm were the Bionicle films, both of which were moderately popular. The thing is now, looking back at these early creations feels out of touch. When looking at The Lego Movie (2014), there are several things that were included in its construction that helped it define itself from other Lego films in the past and other films in general. It's not to say this movie doesn't work or have appeal, but there are elements to it that aren't as effective as they could've been.

The story centers on famed adventurer Clutch Powers. It's interesting how Clutch is the exact opposite of Emmet from The Lego Movie (2014). Clutch is popular and everyone knows him. Emmet is not popular and nobody knows him. Clutch is also the son of his equally famous dad, Rock Powers. Clutch is a solo man; he works alone, following in his father's footsteps. Yet, out of the blue after completing his latest mission, Clutch's boss decides that on his next assignment, he needs a team. The new members consist of demolition expert Brick Masterson, German engineer Bernie Von Beam and English biologist Peg Mooring. Naturally, like many other team effort films, nobody cooperates at first and then everything comes together at the last minute.

Writing the screenplay to the film was Tom Rogers, a man who before this production had written for several Disney direct-to-video sequels, his best known probably being The Lion King 1 1/2 (2004). There are points where Rogers does show some creativeness in his writing, but much of it is cliché, has unfinished subplots or has visible plot holes. To give an idea, cliché would be that one of the characters has to fall in love with someone they don't even know. An unfinished subplot focuses on Clutch's dad. In fact, the title reads The "Adventures" of-. This is unfinished because as far as characters go, this is the only movie about Clutch Powers. There were no more adventures. A plot hole would be that on a certain world, only primitive weapons work and high tech mechanical ones malfunction - but later on, a vehicle and jetpack are used with no problem. These are just one thing per flaw but there's always more one can find. I won't list them all.

This would be acceptable if the story also didn't deviate from its main cast. While aiming its message of teamwork to audiences, the story splits off and simultaneously looks at another character that is introduced halfway into the movie. Its not the greatest direction but I guess director Howard E. Baker tried his best. Baker has headed more TV episodes than videos so it's hard to say. Character dialog however is one thing that works occasionally. There are moments where the comedy pushes a little too much of the same. And then there are times where the characters acknowledge how silly a character sounded after saying a comment. It were those moments that should've happened more frequently. The voice cast is another element that help sustains its characters.

Each actor that lends their voice does a respectable job. The cast doesn't have many familiar names but some have lent their voices to animated films or video game characters. Even better is that Jeff Bennett, best known for voicing Johnny Bravo is the man behind Bernie. Maybe that's why I found him the most likable of Clutch's team. However, an even bigger help to the comical aspect and visual design of the movie, would've been using physical objects instead making it entirely CGI. Yes, no doubt with CGI animators could have various characters do things that regular Lego figurines could never do. But what's the fun in that? Having various limitations is what helps create the comedy. Another interesting part to this movie is that the characters build their creations just like a master builder would from The Lego Movie (2014). So are these guys master builders too?

It is strange with certain physical backgrounds though. Either some look too plain, like a tree here or there, and others are straight out green flat lands as far as the eye can see. Boring much? Then there's the city, which is good but still would've looked better with physical legos instead of CGI ones. Another minor problem is that everything isn't made of legos. I just don't see how making everything CGI, didn't permit anyone to thinking of making everything out of Legos. It sounds illogical in a world where everything is Lego. The music composed by Eric and David Wurst didn't do a bad job. There wasn't a main theme but the score did at least sound cinematic to a point. It wasn't memorable or powerful when evoking the emotion but it was appropriate for each scene. It's still a fun movie but it's more for kids since they care less about things making sense.

As an early Lego film, it gets the job done with goofy characters and sporadically comedic writing. However, the delivery of its story can feel flawed at times and its visual style isn't as fresh now with The Lego Movie (2014) totally blowing it out of the water.

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