The Pevensie siblings return to Narnia, where they are enlisted to once again help ward off an evil king and restore the rightful heir to the land's throne, Prince Caspian.


Andrew Adamson


Andrew Adamson (screenplay), Christopher Markus (screenplay) | 2 more credits »
1,589 ( 8)
2 wins & 21 nominations. See more awards »





Cast overview, first billed only:
Ben Barnes ... Prince Caspian
Georgie Henley ... Lucy Pevensie
Skandar Keynes ... Edmund Pevensie
William Moseley ... Peter Pevensie
Anna Popplewell ... Susan Pevensie
Sergio Castellitto ... Miraz
Peter Dinklage ... Trumpkin
Warwick Davis ... Nikabrik
Vincent Grass ... Doctor Cornelius
Pierfrancesco Favino ... General Glozelle
Cornell John Cornell John ... Glenstorm (as Cornell S. John)
Damián Alcázar ... Lord Sopespian (as Damian Alcazar)
Alicia Borrachero ... Prunaprismia
Simón Andreu ... Lord Scythley (as Simon Andreu)
Predrag Bjelac ... Lord Donnon (as Pedja Bjelac)


A year has passed by since the Pevensie children stepped through the wardrobe. In Narnia, centuries have passed since the defeat of the White Witch. Now the foursome are sent back to Narnia to find that everything was destroyed and the Narnia they once knew is gone forever. They come to aid the young Prince Caspian, who is leading a group of Old Narnians to wage war against his malicious uncle Miraz, who rules Narnia with an iron fist. Will they succeed? When will Aslan return? Written by Blazer346

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


Everything you know is about to change forever. See more »

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG for epic battle action and violence | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »

Did You Know?


Douglas Gresham: C.S. Lewis' stepson and heir is the castle crier who proclaims the birth of Miraz's son. See more »


When the Telmarines are about to throw Trumpkin in the river, Susan shoots an arrow that lands near the rear of the boat below the steersman. As the camera angle changes and the arrow is now more toward the front of the boat, under the rower. See more »


Peter Pevensie: When Aslan bares his teeth, winter meets its death.
Lucy Pevensie: When he shakes his mane, we shall have spring again. Everyone we knew - Mr. Tumnus and the Beavers - they're all gone.
Peter Pevensie: I think it's time we found out what's going on.
See more »

Alternate Versions

The original theatrical version of this film was released by Walt Disney Pictures, but all television, video, and theatrical re-issue versions of the film are distributed by 20th Century Fox. As a result, the current version in circulation opens with a 20th Century Fox logo. This happened as a result of Disney deciding against its distribution deal when it expired in 2010; Walden Media sold its share of the rights to 20th Century Fox that year. See more »


References Back to the Future Part II (1989) See more »


Written by Hanne Hukkelberg
Performed by Hanne Hukkelberg
See more »

User Reviews

23 May 2008 | by tedgSee all my reviews

I came to this skeptically. I live in Virginia Beach where Pat Robertson's billion dollar film school is located. The idea is to blanket us with convincing fundamentalist propaganda. I am convinced that when they get better than their clumsy current efforts, we may be in for a rough ride. The Narnia books are in this same questionable class.

The first movie was an amazing surprise for me. Yes, it was the same tiresome stuff we have from a dozen other sources about children in mystical or magical contexts who save the world. Yes, it was aggressively allegorical, at the insistence of Lewis' wildeyed nephew who controls the rights. But it was subverted without the knowledge of those pinched faces. Tilda Swinton — an intriguing person — insisted on portraying her character in a certain way. This is the witch that is supposed to represent the evil, anti-Christian forces, but she played her as an Arian representing the abuse of religious argument. While the film itself was boring, her presence and her subversive activity, was wonderful. I'll bet they still don't know.

But she was to be absent here. And she was, except for one odd scene. So I came to this with some trepidation.

This is therefore more tedious than the first. All I could see was the stronger allegory of patriotic armies being led to mindless slaughter because of truculent leaders, and in the case of the "good guys" a young fellow who reminded me so much of the current US president. Its almost so obvious it seems deliberate. Perhaps there were many subversives on the set.

There's a strange plot goof here. These characters were supposed to have lived full lives and then be returned to children's bodies but with the wisdom of ages. Yet as the war actually approaches, they act precisely like children. Even at the end, the youngest is repelled by yucky kissing.

Here's something to look for if you do choose to see it. Its the character of the river.

The river is a physical boundary between the two races, and which is clearly supposed by Lewis to denote the transition between the real and magical worlds. Early in the story, our prince crosses it readily and his pursuers are stymied, pharaoh-wise. Shortly after, the first test of the children is to cross this same river, a test they fail because they did not follow Lucy, who alone lucidly sees Christ and is not believed. Later they accept her leadership across this river.

Meanwhile, the evil man is making a bridge to do the same with violent intent on the magical domain. The river literally becomes a character, called up by the Christ (actually a poet of Christ) and plays a decisive role in the ordained defeat. This should have been the central cinematic spine of the film. But alas, this filmmaker is poor, and we are left with shots through artificially clear water — including one stock shot: of a small boat from below with the sun above. But its done so well, its worth it. And then we have the special effect of the rivergod rising in anger. This is actually a pretty good effect.

Ted's Evaluation -- 1 of 3: You can find something better to do with this part of your life.

9 of 20 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you? | Report this
Review this title | See all 475 user reviews »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more »


Official Sites:

hotstar | Official Site | See more »


USA | Poland | Slovenia | Czech Republic | UK



Release Date:

16 May 2008 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian See more »


Box Office


$225,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$55,034,805, 18 May 2008

Gross USA:


Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

DTS | Dolby Digital | SDDS



Aspect Ratio:

2.39 : 1
See full technical specs »

Contribute to This Page

Recently Viewed