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Running Time:
2 hours, 5 minutes

Rating: PG Parental Guidance Suggested.

Rating Explanation:
for sequences of sci-fi action violence and brief mild language.

Jimmy's Buzz Guide Review:
This is a sleek, visually spectacular, high-tech adventure that will take you on a digitally delightful journey.

Additional Info:
Jeff Bridges ... Kevin Flynn / Clu
Garrett Hedlund ... Sam Flynn
Olivia Wilde ... Quorra
James Frain ... Jarvis
Beau Garrett ... Gem
Michael Sheen ... Castor / Zuse
Bruce Boxleitner ... Alan Bradley / Tron

Tron: Legacy
Tron: Legacy starring Jeff Bridges: Blu-ray Cover  Sam Flynn (Garrett Hedlund "Friday Night Lights") is the headstrong but aimless son of Kevin Flynn (Jeff Bridges), a computer programmer and corporate CEO who disappeared under mysterious circumstances in the late 1980s. Now 27, Sam lives alone in a garage and only visits his father's company long enough to stage elaborate pranks. But after former ENCOM figurehead Alan Bradley (Bruce Boxleitner) tells Sam that he received an unlikely message from Kevin's long-abandoned arcade, he decides to investigate.

Discovering a secret room behind the rows of dusty 1980s video games, Sam hacks into what appears to be his father's computer. Suddenly, he is sucked into a futuristic, computer-created world where he is forced to compete in various games of physical skill by a fascistic dictator who curiously also happens to look just like his father. But when a young woman named Quorra (Olivia Wilde) intervenes and rescues him from the game grid, Sam begins to discover the complexity of this world, which was actually created from the ground up by his father before he was trapped inside it decades ago.

First time director Joseph Kosinski has made Tron: Legacy with sequences that truly look like nothing you have ever seen on film before, and he executes them not just with imagination and originality, but with clarity, although he doesn't necessarily get much emotional depth out of his actors. Nevertheless, his sly and meticulous visuals not only create powerful experiences between the real and computer worlds, but they also create a sort of bridge between the geometric precision of the original Tron (in 1982) and the visually spectacular scenes in
Tron: Legacy.

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