Who is part of the Night At The Museum 2 cast? The fascinating, hilarious, and unexpectedly instructive world of Night at the Museum was introduced to audiences worldwide on December 22nd, 2006, by director Shawn Levy (Free Guy). Following the adventures of Larry Daley (Ben Stiller), a down-on-his-luck inventor and lone parent who accepts a job as a night guard at the Museum of Natural History in New York City.
After learning that the museum’s displays are all animated by a mysterious ancient Egyptian tablet, Larry quickly makes friends with a variety of historical figures, including the intrepid President Teddy Roosevelt (Robin Williams), the Native American guide Sacajawea (Mizuo Peck), and the learned Pharoah Ahkmenrah (Rami Malek).
Night At The Museum 2 Release Date
On December 19, 2008, the Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian trailer was made available. On May 14, 2009, the movie had its Washington, D.C., debut. The film premiered on May 20, 2009, in the UK, May 22, 2009, in the US, and August 12, 2009, in Japan.
Night At The Museum 2 Cast
- Larry Daley, a nighttime security guard, and Amelia’s romantic interest are played by Ben Stiller.
- Dr. McPhee, Larry’s superior and the director at the Museum of Natural History, is played by Ricky Gervais.
- Nick Daley, son of Larry Daley, is portrayed by Jake Cherry.
- Tess, a young lady who resembles Amelia Earhart near the film’s conclusion, is played by Amy Adams.
- Mindy Kaling as a Docent
- George Foreman in the role of Himself
- Shawn Levy in the Role of Infomercial Father
- As Larry Daley’s assistant, Ed, Ed Helms
- Jonah Hill plays Brandon, a Smithsonian security guard, who is pronounced: “Brandon.”
- The wax figure of the 26th American President, Theodore Roosevelt, as portrayed by Robin Williams.
- Williams also provides voiceovers for Roosevelt’s bronze bust.
- The plastic replica of the Lemhi Shoshone lady who is Roosevelt’s lover, Sacagawea, is played by Mizuo Peck.
- Larry’s leading lady and the first woman to fly over the Atlantic Ocean, Amelia Earhart, is played by Amy Adams.
- Owen Wilson plays Jedediah, a cowboy mini-figure.
- Steve Coogan plays the minifigure of Octavius, a Roman soldier who is Jedediah’s greatest buddy.
- Hank Azaria plays Kahmunrah, Ahkmenrah’s older brother and a pharaoh.
- Azaria also lends his voice to the famous statues The Thinker and Abraham Lincoln, the 16th President of the United States.
- Ivan the Terrible, a legendary Tsar of Russia and Kahmunrah’s ally, is portrayed by Christopher Guest.
Night At The Museum 2 Plot
The Natural History Museum is being renovated. Teddy Roosevelt riding his horse is one of the iconic antique displays that are being replaced by horrifying new animated video experiences. His buddies are destined to be placed in storage in the Smithsonian Institution’s National Archives. It appears to be slightly larger than Jorge Luis Borges’ Library of Babel, and you recall how vast it was. We can see some of its antiseptic corridors extending into the distance.
But before the containers are loaded with plastic popcorn, Larry is able to secure one more night of their freedom. This is due to, I don’t know, some sort of magic tablet created by the evil Pharaoh Kah Mun Rah (Hank Azaria). Teddy Roosevelt (Robin Williams), General Custer (Bill Hader), Ivan the Terrible (Christopher Guest), Octavius (Steve Coogan), and Albert Einstein were amongst others who have been revived (Eugene Levy)
Additionally, a replica of the cuddly monkey from our first manned (or monkeyed) satellite is on board the flight, and Clint Howard, who has portrayed mission controllers in at least six films, is playing the role. He is already familiar with all of the lines before he starts a job. I could tell you exactly how many mission commanders he has portrayed, but it would seem pointless to dig up his IMDb credits for a review of “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian.”
Night At The Museum 2 Review
There are three different scales for the animated figures. Others are life-size. A few are larger than life-size, such as the Lincoln Memorial statue on the National Mall. Some of them are scary little things the size of miniature action figures that are constantly moving around and awaiting being stepped on. There are no fascinating questions posed to Abe Lincoln, such as, “Hey, you were there; what did Dick Nixon actually say to the hippies during his midnight visit to your memorial.”
The film’s idea is weak, its story is incredibly predictable, its characters have personalities that are more appropriate for picture books, and its price tag is unknowable (well, $150,000,000). I found myself reiterating Gene Siskel’s common complaint: Why not just give us a documentary of the same actors having lunch? while I watched historical personalities perform the clichés associated with the most simple interpretations of their pictures.
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