When the compassionate animal-fairy, Fawn, befriends the sleepy furry giant called the NeverBeast, persuading Queen Clarion and the vigilant Scout Fairies of its kindness is easier said than done. Is the peaceful Pixie Hollow in danger?
The creative mermaid, Lumina, not only has the power to change the colour of pearls and make them dance, but she is also a great hairdresser. With the Royal Ball only hours away, will she unlock her destiny as the realm's Pearl Princess?
In the kingdom of Atlantica where music is forbidden, the youngest daughter of King Triton, named Ariel, discovers her love of an underground music club and sets off to a daring adventure to bring restoration of music back to Atlantica.
Samuel E. Wright,
Fun and talented animal fairy Fawn believes you can't judge a book by its cover, or an animal by its fangs, so she befriends a huge and mysterious creature known as the NeverBeast. While Tinkerbell and her friends aren't so sure about this scary addition to Pixie Hollow, the elite Scout Fairies set out to capture the monster before he destroys their home. Fawn must trust her heart and take a leap of faith if she hopes to rally the girls to save the NeverBeast.Written by
This is the first Tinker Bell movie not to have Clank and Bobble in it. See more »
Look high in the sky on this Never Land night, for a glowing, green star, the fourth from the right, as it falls from the heavens and streaks through the air. You'll know it's a comet, a sight strange and rare. A harmless display? A treat for the eye? Perhaps, but be careful, for appearances lie. This comet, you see, has been here before. The ancients described it In old fairy lore. 'Beware the green tail, as it trails alongside and spills into corners where shadows abide. Take ...
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Another perfect gem added to what is an already flawless series
I have no reservations in describing Tinkerbell and the Legend of the Neverbeast as "another perfect gem added to what is an already flawless series". In this, the sixth of the series so far (and hopefully not the last), Tinkerbell takes a back seat, while animal fairy Fawn finds herself thrust into the spotlight due to her double penchants of firstly following her heart rather than her head, and secondly of steadfastly believing that you shouldn't judge a book by its cover. Shifting the focus away from Tink is fine by me because Pixie Hollow is simply bristling with interesting characters who I feel I want to know more about. In this story Fawn proves herself to be a character with many endearing qualities - inquisitiveness, intrepidity, persistence in the face of obstacles, a sense of humour and ... lovely long hair. (I came out of the cinema feeling more than a little 'smitten' by Fawn in a similar way to how I'd been smitten by Tink a few years earlier. Just saying.) She also has awesome high-flying skills it seems. As with the other Tinkerbell films there are three or four better than average songs (also the incidental music throughout is worth noticing), sumptuous artwork, an absorbing story and the usual comical shenanigans amongst the fairies. Give the kid in yourself a treat and go see this (maybe even take the kids with you? Boys will probably like this as much as girls will.) I'm hoping to see Neverbeast at least once more before it finishes its run at the cinema - after which I'll be looking forward to buying the bu-ray as soon as it's released (probably early summer next year?). Has to be a 10/10. Love it.
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