Titan A.E. 2000

Critics score:
52 / 100

Reviews provided by RottenTomatoes

Erik Lundegaard, Seattle Times: You've already seen it. Read more

Ebert & Roeper: Read more

Robert Denerstein, Denver Rocky Mountain News: Read more

Susan Stark, Detroit News: The visuals range from impressive to just plain spectacular. Read more

Chris Vognar, Dallas Morning News: Eye candy has rarely been more tasty. Read more

Stephen Holden, New York Times: Has problems in pacing, storytelling and character definition. Read more

Eleanor Ringel Gillespie, Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Likely to be more tiny than titanic. Read more

Kenneth Turan, Los Angeles Times: Always up to generating distinctive and involving visions. Read more

Bruce Westbrook, Houston Chronicle: In a summer driven by wow factors, Titan A.E. has a galaxy's worth. Read more

Paul Clinton (CNN.com), CNN.com: Features classic cartoon storytelling and an all-star cast. Read more

Steven Rosen, Denver Post: From the 'New Coke' school of miscalculations. Read more

Owen Gleiberman, Entertainment Weekly: Star Wars pulped and mashed into flavorless kiddie corn. Read more

Globe and Mail: Read more

David Ansen, Newsweek: Read more

Peter Rainer, New York Magazine/Vulture: Read more

Jami Bernard, New York Daily News: A host of inventive outer-space battles for sci-fi fans. Read more

James Berardinelli, ReelViews: Could end up being the space epic to reckon with. Read more

Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times: Here's the animated space adventure I've been hoping for. Read more

Bob Graham, San Francisco Chronicle: The fully animated Titan A.E. does spectacularly. Read more

Jeff Strickler, Minneapolis Star Tribune: Read more

Geoff Andrew, Time Out: Read more

Robert Koehler, Variety: Tech work is exemplary, and sometimes astonishing. Read more

Dennis Lim, Village Voice: This feature-length sci-fi cartoon is suggestive of nothing so much as Saturday-morning TV. Read more

Desson Thomson, Washington Post: A long-winded story, uninspired characters and lackluster off-screen performances. Read more

Stephen Hunter, Washington Post: It continually crashes and burns on its own banality. Read more