Review The Mitchells vs The Machines: Good sci-fi comedy cartoon

   Katie Mitchell knows her family is not the ideal choice to save humanity from the rise of the machines. As she admits, they only have "weaknesses" and completely don't know what they're doing.
   But that's exactly what makes The Mitchells vs The Machines, Netflix's hugely compelling sci-fi entertainment comedy, perfect for people of all ages. Katie and his brother Aaron, mother Linda, father Rick and even their simple pet dog Monchi learn to accept the mistakes made before turning them into strengths.

   Thankfully, the writers and directors of Jeff Rowe and Mike Rianda have not delivered this message in a cliché or plain. Instead, the movie is truly lifelike, emotional and powerful, as each family member becomes more confident in the battle to take down the dire electronic devices.
   However, from the start, they are only dysfunctional and being separated as a family can be affected. Katie, an unmatched creator anywhere, can't wait to leave home after being admitted to her dream film school.
   Linda just wants everyone to get along, but it's hard when her nature-loving husband, Rick, is up against technology. Unfortunately, over the years, this created a split between him and his daughter.
   Rick's final blow was to reassemble it all that he had to cancel Katie's flight to the US so he could drive instead. Half the way, a new line of personal robots has burned all the electronic devices in the world to be slaves of humanity. As the only family trying to avoid arrest, the Mitchells had to do something to stop them.
   What makes The Mitchells vs The Machines really stand out is how funny it is. This isn't just for a few scenes either. The film's plot is breathtakingly hilarious, as its hilarious jokes mingle with hilarious jokes, ingenious character-depicting moments, and witty lines.
   The perfect cast contributes to these comical pursuits. Abbi Jacobson's clumsy but ambitious Katie, Danny McBride's lovable but lovable Rick, and Maya Rudolph's fierce but devoted Katie especially stand out. But Eric Andre, Fred Armisen and Beck Bennett, along with Olivia Colman, play the AI ​​villain leading a worldwide coup, each with equal reputation.
   However, the show isn't just about an all-star comedian cast. Rowe and Rianda's vibrant and colorful orientation comes with fast and captivating visuals. In fact, The Mitchells vs The Machines is so mentally comfortable and so filled with ideas that it feels reminiscent of The Lego Movie or Spider-Man: Into The Spider-Verse, which makes a lot of sense. . . for houses. Its producers, Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, have also worked on both films.
   In the end, the movie might be too long and its chaotic ending isn't quite right for first-time viewers, but there's just too much great stuff about The Mitchells vs The Machines leaving anything but the maze. . . or. In addition to making you feel flustered, it will warm the hearts and minds of even the most pessimistic, as it asks viewers to embrace their quirks, reminding them that their parents also human, and after Soul and Wolfwalkers, is another reminder that animation could become the pinnacle of modern Hollywood.