A film about dreams turns into the stuff of bad dreams in Netflix's completely off track "Slumberland,"

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 an endeavor to construct a rambling dream experience from the bones of the mid twentieth century paper funny cartoon

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Most eminent as a vehicle for Jason Momoa, this wannabe exhibition from "The Craving Games" chief Francis Lawrence presents bunches of enhancements frantically looking for a story.

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The plot starts with a recognizable youngster film arrangement: A little kid named Nemo (Marlow Barkley, 

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in an orientation trade from the comic) living in a beacon away from the world with her mindful dad (Kyle Chandler). 

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At the point when father is adrift out in the ocean, she's shipped off live with her closed up uncle (Chris O'Dowd) in the large city, tracking down a break in her fantasies.

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The realm of dreams is described as “a world with no consequence,” but as constructed, that comes in a movie with no clear creative compass, proving more mystifying than magical.

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Nemo and Flip go on a series of adventures in pursuit of a precious artifact, with the promise that by journeying through the dreams of others,

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Netflix has already made a big bet on dreams with “The Sandman,” but the general conceit here broadly brings to mind the classic film “Time Bandits,

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Streaming services are obviously dazzled by the marketing value of star power, and Momoa – who appeared opposite another young girl the dreary “Sweet Girl” last year

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“The Hunger Games