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Step Up Revolution

Music . Drama . Romance

Emily arrives in Miami with aspirations to become a professional dancer. She sparks with Sean, the leader of a dance crew whose neighborhood is threatened by Emily's father's development plans.

Actors: Kathryn McCormick , Ryan Guzman , Stephen Boss , Megan Boone , Jessica Guadix , Cleopatra Coleman , Zoe Aggeliki , Tommy Dewey , Celestina , Adam G. Sevani , Misha Gabriel Hamilton , Michael 'Xeno' Langebeck
Directors: Scott Speer
Country: USA
Release: 2012-07-27
More Info:
  • Amy Nicholson

    Step Up Revolution has again found some of the most kinetic talents in the country.

    Boxoffice Magazine Full Review
  • Connie Ogle

    It's really just a dance movie, interrupted sporadically for PG-13 romance, bad acting, ridiculous dialogue and earnest "let's put on a show to save our homes!" spirit.

    Miami Herald Full Review
  • Hillary Rea

    This gang of highly skilled dancers (with the guidance of debut director Scott Speer) delivers a sequence of spectacular group numbers that truly pop in 3-D.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • Ed Gonzalez

    The film busts a fierce move but never relishes the unique cultural essence that its gentrifying baddie threatens to snuff out.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • A. A. Dowd

    A troupe of guerrilla performers led by hunky Ryan Guzman stage synchronized routines on Miami's escalators and restaurant tables.

    Time Out New York Full Review
  • Alison Willmore

    Step Up Revolution is also not a movie you watch for its incredible story and dialogue. The film doesn't even share much connective tissue with its predecessors save for an appearance from Adam Sevani as Moose.

    Movieline Full Review
  • Sara Stewart

    The dialogue is ridiculous, the acting wooden - but that's not why we go, is it?

    New York Post Full Review
  • Sean OConnell

    Considering the clichd storyline and lackluster acting, maybe it's South Beach that deserves top billing on the "Revolution" poster.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Mark Olsen

    One perhaps does not expect a fully formed and cogent political platform from a "Step Up" film, but when a movie puts "Revolution" in the title and engages community action and social justice directly there should be more at the end than simply selling out to the first bidder.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Stephanie Steinberg

    Don't roll your eyes just yet. Step Up Revolution, enhanced by 3-D and set in glitzy Miami, is not as cringe-worthy as you would expect from the fourth "Step Up" installment.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Barbara VanDenburgh

    McCormick is particularly grating in upholding her half of the romantic duo. Sure, she can dance, but act?

    Arizona Republic Full Review
  • Roger Ebert

    OK, OK. They're good dancers, and well-choreographed. You can see the movie for that and be charitable about the moronic plot.

    Chicago Sun-Times Full Review
  • Andrew Barker

    Step Up Revolution, the fourth entry in the venerable dance franchise, is a narrative failure but a triumph of sheer spectacle.

    Variety Full Review
  • Tasha Robinson

    Those dance sequences are Step Up Revolution's major sticking point. No one goes to a dance movie for the plot, but the lower the expectations drop for the story, the higher they rise for the raison d'être performances.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Steve Persall

    Step Up Revolution is a bad movie with a few good moments, usually when the cast sets aside delusions of acting prowess and does what comes naturally to them.

    Tampa Bay Times Full Review
  • Ellen E. Jones

    3D has been kind to teen dance flicks and Step Up 4's better set-pieces take full advantage. Shame the movie's other attempts to tango with the zeitgeist are rather more flat-footed.

    Total Film Full Review
  • Neil Genzlinger

    Alas, the dancers have to stop sometimes to allow the utterly unoriginal story to be told, and the romance at the center of it inspired Amanda Brody, the screenwriter, to produce dialogue so cheesy as to be laughable.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Elizabeth Weitzman

    Anyway. Here's what matters: The dance scenes are great. While no more revolutionary than the "political" plotline, the flash-mob concept does allow for more creative choreography than this series has seen in some time.

    New York Daily News Full Review
  • Justin Lowe

    Abercrombie & Fitch model Guzman looks every bit the metrosexual romantic lead, but also makes a credible partner for So You Think You Can Dance star McCormick. Fortunately, neither is called upon to stretch too far in the acting department and both are able to get by with good looks and flashy moves.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Jennie Punter

    Dance gets political in Step Up Revolution, the fourth installation of the popular movie franchise, which delivers plenty of spectacular fancy footwork in what is otherwise a flat-footed fantasy.

    The Globe and Mail (Toronto) Full Review
  • Scott Bowles

    Revolution tries a few plot moves, but, narratively, it has two left feet.

    USA Today Full Review
  • Marc Savlov

    In short, it's nothing you haven't seen countless times before and, while it's not offensively bad, it also adds zero to the same old routine. Meh.

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
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