Son of the Mask
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Son of the Mask is a 2005 superhero comedy film directed by Lawrence Guterman. The film stars Jamie Kennedy as Tim Avery, an aspiring animator from Fringe City who has just had his first child born with the powers of the Mask. A stand-alone sequel to The Mask (1994), it is the second installment in The Mask franchise, an adaptation of Dark Horse Comics which starred Jim Carrey and Cameron Diaz.

It also stars Alan Cumming as Loki, whom Odin has ordered to find the Mask. It co-stars Traylor Howard, Kal Penn, Steven Wright, Bob Hoskins as Odin, and Ryan and Liam Falconer as Tim s baby Alvey. Ben Stein makes a brief reappearance at the beginning of the film as Doctor Arthur Neuman from the original film to re-establish the relationship between the mask and Loki. The film was a critical and financial failure upon release, being panned by both critics and fans of the original for its story, lack of the original cast, and moments too inappropriate for a PG film. It grossed $59.9 million against its $84–100 million budget. Kennedy would later talk in-depth about his experiences working on the movie in the years since its release on his YouTube channel.


A decade after the events of the first film, Doctor Arthur Neuman is giving a tour of the hall of Norse mythology in Edge City s local museum. Neuman mentions that Loki, the God of Mischief, created the mask and unleashed it on Earth in order to spread his chaos among mankind, and that those who wear the mask are granted his powers. When Neuman brings up Loki s punishment and imprisonment at Odin s hands, a stranger suddenly becomes furious and transforms, revealing himself to be Loki. The tourists panic and flee, but Neuman stays to argue with Loki, who takes the mask in the display case, only to realize it is a replica. In anger, he removes Neuman s face from his body and puts it in the case, before disposing of the arriving authorities and storming out of the museum in a whirlwind of rage.

Meanwhile, the real mask, which was disposed of by Stanley Ipkiss and Tina Carlyle, makes its way to Fringe City and is found in a river by a dog named Otis – who belongs to Tim Avery, an aspiring animator at an animation studio, who is reluctant to accept parenthood with his wife, Tonya. On a tropical island, Loki is relaxing until Odin confronts and orders him to resume the search for the mask he had sent him on, as he believes it has caused too much chaos for mankind. Loki asks his father to help him, only for the latter to sternly say that he has to take responsibility for his actions. Later that night, Tim puts on the mask for a Halloween party held at the studio, becoming a reincarnation of Stanley Ipkiss The Mask alter-ego. When the party turns out to be a bore, Tim uses his newfound powers to perform a remix of Can t Take My Eyes Off You , making the party a success and giving Tim s boss, Daniel Moss, the inspiration for a new cartoon, resulting in Tim s promotion the next day.

Tim returns to his house that night and has sex with his wife, Tonya, while still wearing the mask. A baby is conceived. The baby, Alvey, is born with the same powers as the mask, which alerts Odin. Possessing a store clerk, Odin informs Loki about this and tells him that if he finds the child, he will find the mask. Months later, Tonya goes on a business trip, leaving Tim with their son. Tim, now promoted, desperately tries to work on his cartoon at home, but is continuously disrupted by Alvey. In order to get some peace and quiet, Tim lets Alvey watch various cartoons on television, giving Alvey the idea to torment his father using his powers. Meanwhile, Otis, who has been feeling neglected by Tim because of Alvey, dons the mask by accident and becomes a reincarnation of the masked persona of Stanley Ipkiss dog, Milo, who tries to get rid of Alvey, but all of his attempts are foiled by the much craftier infant.

Eventually, Loki, after searching from home to home for the baby and leaving a trail of mayhem in his wake, finds Alvey and confronts Tim for the mask back, but Alvey uses his powers to protect his father. Odin, possessing Tim s body, becomes fed up with Loki s destructive approach and strips his son of his powers. Tim is later fired after failing to impress Moss during a pitch but is able to reconcile and bond with Alvey. Loki, still determined to please his father, sneaks into the Avery household that night and manages to complete a summoning ritual and appeal to Odin to restore his powers. Odin agrees, but only for a limited time, stating this is his last chance. He immediately turns the head of the neighbor Betty into a big nose for being a nosey neighbor.

Loki then kidnaps Alvey in exchange for the mask. When Tonya returns home, she goes with Tim and Otis, to whom Tim had apologized for his negligence towards him and convinced him that Alvey could be his new best friend, to make the exchange with Loki, but Loki decides to keep Alvey despite the exchange, forcing the group to chase after them as Tim becomes the Mask once more. The subsequent confrontation is relatively evenly matched due to both of them possessing equal powers, prompting Loki to halt the fight, and suggest that they should let Alvey decide who he wants to be with. Although Loki tries to lure Alvey to him with promises of fun, Tim takes the mask off and convinces his son to choose him using the connection he had forged with him. Saddened and enraged, Loki tries to kill Tim, but his time runs out and Odin appears in person, once again scolding Loki for his failure. Tim, however, feels sympathy for Loki and reminds Odin that regardless of their problems, they will still be family and nothing is more important than that. Touched by Tim s speech as the mask is returned, Odin reconciles with Loki, and the duo returns home.

Some time later, Tim is rehired when his subsequent cartoon, based on his own experiences of Alvey and Otis competing for his attention, becomes a success. After the Avery family watches the cartoon s premiere, Tonya reveals that she is pregnant again.


  • Jamie Kennedy as Tim Avery / The Mask
  • Alan Cumming as Loki
  • Traylor Howard as Tonya Avery
  • Kal Penn as Jorge
  • Steven Wright as Daniel Moss
  • Bob Hoskins as Odin
  • Ben Stein as Doctor Arthur Neuman
  • Magda Szubanski as Betty
  • Sandy Winton as Chris
  • Rebecca Massey as Clare
  • Ryan Johnson as Chad
  • Victoria Thaine as Sylvia
  • Peter Flett as Mr. Kemperbee
  • Amanda Smyth as Mrs. Babcock
  • Ryan and Liam Falconer as Alvey Avery
  • Bear the Dog as Otis

Jack Black and Ryan Reynolds were offered for the role of Tim Avery, but both turned it down.


  • Bill Farmer and Richard Steven Horvitz as the vocal effects of the masked Otis
  • Joyce Kurtz, Mona Marshall and Mary Matilyn Mouser as Alvey Neil Ross provided Alvey s deep voice
  • Neil Ross provided Alvey s deep voice


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Development and writing

Not long after the release of The Mask, it was announced in Nintendo Power that Jim Carrey would be returning in a sequel called The Mask II. The magazine held a contest where the first prize would be awarded a walk-on role in the film. Director Chuck Russell, who helmed the original film, expressed his interest in a Mask sequel in his 1996 Laserdisc commentary. He was hoping Carrey would come back as the title character, along with Amy Yasbeck, who played reporter Peggy Brandt in the original. Russell decided to cut scenes when Peggy dies and leave the character open for the sequel, which became this film. In a 1995 Barbara Walters Special, Carrey revealed that he was offered $10 million to star in The Mask II, but turned it down, because his experiences on Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls convinced him that reprising a character he d previously played offered him no challenges as an actor. Due to Carrey declining to reprise his role, the project never came to fruition, and the concept for the sequel was completely changed. The winner of the failed contest was given $5000 and other prizes and was issued an apology in the final issue of Nintendo Power in 2012.

In 2001, it was reported that Lance Khazei was asked by New Line Cinema to do the script for a sequel to The Mask.

Addressing the differences between the sequel and the original film, Guterman compared it to the differences between Alien and Aliens, stating that, Son of the Mask is a completely different story.

Ben Stein reprises his role as Dr. Arthur Neuman from the original film. He is involved in the movie to re-establish the relationship between the mask and its creator, Loki. He is the only actor to appear in both films as well as in The Mask cartoon series. The dog s name, Otis, connects with the dog from the original film and comic book, Milo, as a reference to The Adventures of Milo and Otis. The naming of the Avery family pays homage to Tex Avery as its patriarch and the film s protagonist, Tim Avery, wants to be a cartoonist throughout the film. The film was shot at Fox Studios in Sydney. Principal photography began on August 18, 2003.

In 2021, Jamie Kennedy revealed in a series of in-depth videos on his YouTube channel about his experience making the film. He was offered the lead role after a couple of other projects he was to make with Warner Bros. did not go into production. He had initially turned down the offer to star due to scheduling conflicts with his television series The Jamie Kennedy Experiment. Both the studio and network managed to work his schedule and he was signed. However, Kennedy was once again hesitant due to Tim only having minuscule time as the Mask and considered instead playing the role of Loki due to the versatile nature of the character. A chance encounter with Jim Carrey convinced him to take the role as well as talks with the director and producers who pitched the film as a romantic-comedy of a simple man going through relatable circumstances as a newly married man and sudden father. Kennedy admitted that he was also impressed with the special effects and hoped that the film would at least succeed in that aspect.

Kennedy stated that filming was exhausting primarily due to the Falconer twins and Bear the dog s constant maintenance. This combined with the heavy deadline and constant onset rewrites made it difficult to determine how the film would turn out. The original cut was roughly two hours long and only went through minor changes before getting screened for executives. Kennedy claimed that this version was much more accessible and had scope and tones ; praising Guterman s attention to detail. However, the film was deemed not funny and was demanded to have thirty-eight minutes cut from the film. This resulted in what Kennedy described as an ADHD clusterfuck with numerous VFX-based scenes added that focused on Alvey and Otis.

The film had a budget of $84 million, New Line Cinema paid $20 million of that for the North America distribution rights while international partners paid the rest, as it was expected to do well in its home media release.


Box office

The film earned back $59.9 million of its $84–100 million budget, making it a financial failure.

Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 6% based on 105 reviews and an average rating of 3/10. The site s consensus reads: Overly frantic, painfully unfunny, and sorely missing the presence of Jim Carrey. The site ranked the film 75th in the 100 worst reviewed films of the 2000s. On Metacritic, the film has a score of 20 out of 100 based on 26 critics, indicating generally unfavorable reviews . Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of B− on an A+ to F scale.

In his review Richard Roeper stated, In the five years I ve been co-hosting this show, this is the closest I ve ever come to walking out halfway through the film, and now that I look back on the experience, I wish I had. Roger Ebert gave the film 1.5 stars and stated, What we basically have here is a license for the filmmakers to do whatever they want to do with the special effects, while the plot, like Wile E. Coyote, keeps running into the wall. He later named it the fifth worst film of 2005. On their television show, Ebert & Roeper, they gave the film Two Thumbs Down . Lou Lumerick of the New York Post gave the film a zero-star rating and said that: Parents who let their kids see this stinker should be brought up on abuse charges; so should the movie ratings board that let this suggestive mess slip by with a PG rating. Nell Minow of Common Sense Media gave the film 1/5 stars, writing: This movie is dumb and loud, which some kids will confuse with entertaining, but others will just find it overwhelming.

Jim Schembri of The Sydney Morning Herald was more positive, saying that the film was a bright, fast, kiddie-oriented lark with US TV comic Jamie Kennedy doing well as the beneficiary of the magical mask that turns anyone who wears it into a dazzling display of computer-animated effects.

Kennedy s response

When asked in a 2012 interview whether the film s negative critical reaction had damaged his morale in wanting to do another project like this, Kennedy replied to the interviewer, Yes. You got me right after a batch of bad interviews so I m going to be honest with you about this. It does because I m just being killed, absolutely killed… But honestly, doing this movie is an interesting experience because I just came off my show and Malibu s Most Wanted where I had a good amount of control. And then in this movie I didn t have any control. I just can t do that. I have to have my voice in there. If I can t, I m just going to be like I m doing someone else s thing. I have to have some of my voice because I have my own experiences that I lived through. All I can do is just try to make things independently. That s the only way you can do it. The only way you can do that is if you re a huge, huge, huge star. I m not there yet. I m just like a working actor. The poor reception of Son of the Mask, which affected Kennedy personally, inspired him to co-create the documentary film Heckler, an examination of both hecklers and professional critics.


It was the most nominated film at the 2005 Golden Raspberry Awards with eight, winning for Worst Remake or Sequel, and won several 2005 Stinkers Bad Movie Awards, including Worst Actor (Jamie Kennedy), Worst Sequel, and Worst Couple.

Award Category Recipient Result
Golden Schmoes Awards Worst Movie of the Year Won
Golden Raspberry Awards Worst Picture Nominated
Worst Director Lawrence Guterman Nominated
Worst Actor Jamie Kennedy Nominated
Worst Supporting Actor Alan Cumming Nominated
Bob Hoskins Nominated
Worst Screenplay Lance Khazei Nominated
Worst Screen Couple Jamie Kennedy and anybody stuck sharing the screen with him Nominated
Worst Prequel or Sequel Won
Stinkers Bad Movie Awards Worst Picture Erica Huggins and Scott Kroopf Nominated
Worst Actor Jamie Kennedy Won
Most Intrusive Musical Score Randy Edelman Won
Worst Song or Song Performance in a Film or Its End Credits Can t Take My Eyes Off You by Jamie Kennedy Nominated
Worst On-Screen Couple Jamie Kennedy and anyone forced to co-star with him Won
Most Annoying Fake Accent (Male) Kal Penn Nominated
Most Painfully Unfunny Comedy Nominated
Worst Sequel Won
Foulest Family Film Won
Least Special Special Effects Nominated
  • In a 2007 countdown of the 94 worst to best comic book to film adaptations Rotten Tomatoes listed the film 94th.

Video game

A video game based on the film was released on mobile phones on February 10, 2005. The game was published and developed by Indiagames.

Possible sequel

On the possibility of a third film, Mike Richardson has said, We ve been talking about reviving The Mask, both in film and in comics. We ve had a couple of false starts .

Year 2005
ReleaseDate 2005-02-18
RuntimeMins 94
RuntimeStr 1h 34min
Plot Tim Avery, an aspiring cartoonist, finds himself in a predicament when his dog stumbles upon the mask of Loki. Then after conceiving an infant son “born of the mask”, he discovers just how looney child raising can be.
Awards Awards, 7 wins & 12 nominations
Directors Lawrence Guterman
Writers Lance Khazei
Stars Jamie Kennedy, Traylor Howard, Alan Cumming
Produced by Kent Alterman, Dae Won Cho, Toby Emmerich, Sean Gorman, Erica Huggins, Stephen Jones, Scott Kroopf, Beau Marks, Mike Richardson, Tom Tataranowicz, Michele Weiss
Music by Randy Edelman
Cinematography by Greg Gardiner
Film Editing by Malcolm Campbell, John Coniglio, Debra Neil-Fisher
Casting By Christine King
Production Design by Leslie Dilley
Art Direction by Bill Booth, Dan Morski
Set Decoration by Rebecca Cohen
Costume Design by Mary E. Vogt
Makeup Department Martin Astles, Anthony Allen Barlow, Greg Cannom, Nadia Cowell, Alexei Dmitriew, David Dupuis, Terri Farmer, Toni Ffrench, Chris Gallaher, Deborah Galvez, Warren Hanneman, Karin Hanson, Ursula Hawks, Tim Jarvis, Mark Killingsworth, John Kim, Mary Kim, Wendy Kwei, Rick Lalonde, Gil Liberto, James McLoughlin, Y.J. Meira, Vivien Mepham, Verena Mercenier, Alastair Murray, Mark Nieman, Carolyn Nott, James Parr, Gary Pawlowski, Tim Phoenix, Robert Ramos, Lee Romaire, Noriko Sato, Brian Sipe, Chiara Tripodi, Todd Tucker, Brian Van Dorn, Keith VanderLaan, Mark Viniello, Lynne Watson, Erica Wells, Hiro Yada, Kerrin Jackson
Production Management Kim Bostock, Jennifer Cornwell, Ken Halsband, Beau Marks, Wil Milne, Jae Woo Park, Frank Salvino, Pat Sito, Deborah Zak
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director Drew Bailey, Naomi Enfield, Michelle Gold, Keith Heygate, Giovanni Pacialeo, Toby Pease, James E. Price, Hamish Roxburgh, Noni Roy, Adam Smillie, Chris Webb
Art Department Kristen Anderson, Mary-Liz Andrews, Simon Bethune, Ian Bickerton, Marco Bittner Rosser, Mauro Borrelli, Stewart Burchall, Timothy Burgard, Graeme Callander, Peter Chan, Ed Cotton, Martin Crouch, Adrian Dalton, Fiona Donovan, Maya Gorman, Kevin Harkey, Matt Hatton, Jenny Hitchcock, Gordon Hobkirk, Martin Hodgson, Laura Ibanez-Bailey, Michael Anthony Jackson, Philip Keller, Cindi Knapton, Fireball Tim Lawrence, Marcus Levy, Chris Marinovich, Toni McCutcheon, Tricia McInally, Robert Molnar, Dave Nagel, Marny Nahrwold, Adrienne Ogle, Lachlan Payne, Karen Prell, Joanna Pullen, Tim Pyman, Ronald Rametta, Greg Refeld, David Russell, Evelyn Saunders, Dylan Sides, Tom Sito, Cory Spence, Wantana Meow Suesut, Steve Taylor, Gregg Thomas, Dennis Venizelos, Belinda Villani, Gavin Walker, Nathaniel Watkins, Nyree Winter, Philip Worth, Dillon Yeats, Matthew Richard Harris, Michele Mulkey
Sound Department Robert Althoff, Bobbi Banks, Steve Bartkowicz, Ron Bedrosian, Thom Brennan, Paul Salty Brincat, Howard Carle, David A. Cohen, Marilyn Graf, Greg Hedgepath, Michael Herbick, Brian W. Jennings, Eddie Kim, Nicole Miller, Alyson Dee Moore, James Azizi Penny, John Roesch, Ann Scibelli, Brian Seagrave, Brad Sherman, Frank Smathers, Unsun Song, Jon Taylor, Tami Treadwell, Ben Wilkins, Cynthia DeLaney Gorman
Special Effects by Peter Abrahamson, John Bennett, Mark Boley, Herman Bron, Rodney Burke, Patrick Carmiggelt, Peter A. Chevako, Aaron Cox, Brian Cox, Mitchell Cox, Michael Del Rossa, John Dillon, Mont Fieguth, Damian Fisher, Peter Forbes, Anthony Francisco, Darren Frank, Errol Glassenberry, Chris Hampton, Rob Heggie, Anthea Hodge, Rick Howie, Jim Kum Kee, Jim Kundig, Kristen Lobstein, Harvey Lowry, John Neal, Brian Osmond, Brian Pearce, Art Pimentel, Pieter Ploody, Angelo Sahin, Larry Sandy, John Shea, Steve Szekeres, Mario Torres Jr., Kevin Turner, Thomas Van Koeverden, Walter Van Veenendaal, Keith VanderLaan, Heidi Zabit, Greg McDougall
Visual Effects by Nathan Abbot, Laide Agunbiade, Tim Ahern, Talha Ahmed, Syed Ali Ahsan, Christine Albers, Michael Alkan, David W. Allen, Alexandra Altrocchi, Dovi Anderson, Jeremy Appelbaum, Dori Arazi, Mimia Arbelaez, Jason Armstrong, Joel Aron, Jim Aupperle, Colleen Bachman, Damon Bard, Ty Bardi, Christopher Batty, Dugan Beach, Ryan Beadle, Kevin Bell, Tom Bertino, Mohammad Bilal, Stella Bogh, Kathryn Bolt, Jason Booth, Kristen Borges, Alan Boucek, Mathieu Boucher, Aharon Bourland, Tatjana Bozinovski, Steve Braggs, Kane Brassington, Devin Breese, Jonah Brennan, James W. Brown, Kirsty Bruce, Erik Bruhwiler, Jeff Bruneel, Ken Bryan, Steve Caldwell, Francesco Callari, Howard R. Campbell, Paul Campbell, Marshall Candland, Mario Capellari, Ozzie Carmona, Damien Carr, Min-Yu Chang, Jennifer Chantnicki, Vanessa Cheung, Yoon S. Choi, Sunwoo Chung, Michael Clemens, Raquel Coelho, Debra Coleman, Jennifer Coronado, Jason Crosby, Bruce Dahl, Tim de Pala, Bradford deCaussin, Michael Degtjarewsky, Chris Del Conte, Lindy DeQuattro, Anna Dickinson, Eran Dolev, Tim Donlevy, Jeff Doran, Mark Dornfeld, Brennan Doyle, Kirsten Drummond, Chuck Duke, Syd Dutton, Malcolm Eager, Sam Edwards, Christopher Elke, Douglas Epps, Colin Epstein, Joel Feder, Michele Ferrone, Chris Flynn, Karl Fornander, Collin Fowler, Brad Fox, Page Frakes, Alexandre Frazao, Bradley Gabe, Jason Galeon, Joe Gareri, Adam Gass, Mitch Gates, Lynn M. Gephart, Adam Gerardin, Tau Gerber, George Gervan, Richard Gervan, Ted Gervan, Chris Gibbons, Tim Gibbons, Benoit Girard, Laurie Powers Going, Ned Gorman, Dylan Gottlieb, Adrian Graham, Frank Gravatt, Lee Hahn, Scott Hale, Tyler Ham, Brian Hanable, R.J. Harbour, Joe Harkins, Fred Haro, Uma Havaligi, Maureen Healy, Christophe Hery, Martin Hilke, Edward Hirsh, Elvin Ho, Chris Holmes, Shaina Holmes, Michael Huber, Derald Hunt, Nathaniel Hunter, Tom L. Hutchinson, Anthony Max Ivins, Christopher Ivins, Travis Wade Ivy, Brandi Johnson, Jason Phillip Johnson, Jeff A. Johnson, Keith Johnson, Krystin Johnson, Bruce Jones, Darren Jones, Phil Jones, Kirk Jung, Brad Kalinoski, Louis Katz, Patrick Keenan, Mike Kelly, Taryn P. Kelly, Stephen Kennedy, Harimander Singh Khalsa, Shahzad Khan, Andrew Young Kim, Rick Kim, Erin King, Michael Kirylo, Jeffrey Kleiser, Martin Allan Kloner, Jonathan Knight, Russell Koonce, Ed Kramer, Scott Krehbiel, Bryan Ku, Todd Labonte, Gregor Lakner, Tom Lamb, Lana Lan, Steve Langius, Jennifer Law-Stump, Tom Leeser, Michael Leonard, Elana Joy Livneh Lessem, May Leung, David A. Link, Benjamin Liu, Victoria Livingstone, Jennifer Longaway, Stuart Lowder, Anthony Lucero, Sean MacKenzie, Susan MacLeod, Douglas R. MacMillan, Jody Madden, Jules Mann, John Marcos, Robert Marinic, Eric Marko, Tom Martinek, Mark Masson, Kent Matheson, Craig Mathieson, Eric McAvoy, Kate McCarthy, Kevin McGowan, Allan McKay, Jennifer McKnew, Tim McLaughlin, Genevieve McMahon, Mimi Medel, Zakir Mehmood, Brian Miller, Lori C. Miller, Justin Mitchell, Terry Molatore, Kaz Mori, Jerome Morin, Chris Morley, Stephen Moros, David Manos Morris, Jim Morris, Michael Mortimer, Natalya Lissa Mortimer, Timothy Mueller, Ross Nakamura, Serena Rainbow Naramore, Paula Nederman, David Richard Nelson, Grant Niesner, Rob Nunn, Sean O Hara, Richard Oey, Chris Paizis, Slavica Pandzic, Alexandra Papavramides, Erik Paynter, Zoe Peck-Eyler, Maricela Perdomo, Patrick Phillips, Travis Pinsonnault, Annie Pomeranz, James E. Price, Konstantin Promokhov, Ali Imran Qadir, Steven Quinones-Colon, Edward Quintero, Zakir Ali Qureshi, Raine Reen, Raymond Ribaric, Michael Rich, Tania Richard, Daniel Riha, Lauren Ritchie, Jules Roman, Corey Rosen, Thomas Rosseter, Amanda Roth, James Rothwell, Ari Rubenstein, Daniel Rubin, Alonzo Ruvalcaba, Mike Sanders, Thomas Schelesny, Mike Schmitt, David Schnee, Julien Schreyer, Charles Schwartz, Ralph Sevazlian, Amy Shepard, M. Zachary Sherman, David Shirk, Mark Siegel, Matt Sloan, Brian Smallwood, David S. Smith, Ryan T. Smolarek, Mary C. Snyder, David Sosalla, Jim Soukup, Marion Spates, Jana Spotts, Kevin Sprout, Tom St. Amand, Tom Stackpole, Zukerman Steve, Ken Stranahan, Hong Suh, Tammy Sutton, Andy Tamandl, Chad Taylor, Renita Taylor, Clint Thorne, James D. Tittle, Matthew Tomlinson, Phi Tran, Marjolaine Tremblay, Pat Turner, Lee Uren, Alejandro Valdes-Rochin, Jesse Vickery, Robert Vignone, Leandro Visconti, Belen Volich, Kenneth Voss, Motoko Wada, Diana Walczak, Kelly Walsh, Davy Wentworth, Fiona Campbell Westgate, Bob Wiatr, Amani Williams, Midori Witsken, Amber Wong, Vicki Wong, Syed Mohammad Yahya, Jason Yen, Travis Yohnke, Heidi Zabit, Franz Zach, David Zbriger, Stephen Marshall Zukerman, Christian Zurcher, Salvatore Catanzaro, Brian Corpus, James Dornoff, Mary E. Manning, Matthew M. Robinson
Stunts Shea Adams, Lee Adamson, Ray Anthony, Keir Beck, Glenn Boswell, Marky Lee Campbell, Raelene Chapman, John Donohue, Mark Duncan, Mike Duncan, Kyle Gardiner, Ingrid Kleinig, Tony Lynch, Angela Moore, Grant Page, Philip Partridge, George Saliba, Brett Sheerin, Daniel Stevens, Bernadette Van Gyen, Gordon Waddell, Avril Wynne
Camera and Electrical Department Mark Alston, Brian Bartolini, Damien Beebe, Stuart Bell, Tov Belling, Ian Bird, Matt Buchan, Matthew Copping, Toby Copping, Martin Fargher, Reg Garside, Christa Gattermeier, Russell Griffith, Simon Harding, Marcus Hides, Gillian Huxley, Neil James, Mark Jefferies, Paul Johnstone, Darrin Keough, Jim Knell, David Knight, Michael Larcombe, Seth Larney, Gerard Maher, Lee Mariano, Richard Mason, Calum McFarlane, Martin McGrath, Peter McManus, Billy Mear, Cameron Morley, Andy Mutton, Tim Neill, Luis Olivares, Jason Poole, Jem Rayner, Carson Reaves, Adrien Seffrin, Zeb Simpson, Marc Spicer, Joe Stick, Theo Thomas, David Thomson, Matt Toll, Brett Tracey, John Trapman, Andrew Turman, Vince Valitutti, Michael Vivian, Aron Walker, Kris Wallis, Nathan Walton, Mark Watson, Peter Whitby, Alan Willis, Grant Wilson, Steven J. Winslow, Damian Wyvill, Chuck Zlotnick, Mark Kupenga, Peni Loloa
Animation Department Rich Arons, Bronwen Barry, Chuck Duke, Miguel A. Fuertes, Eric Goldberg, Susan Goldberg, Bill Haller, Eric Ingerson, Peter Konig, Leticia Lichtwardt, Robin Luera, Karen Prell, Mike Scanlan, Tom Sito, Andy Sutton, Theresa Wiseman, Jennifer Yuan, Mark Zoeller
Casting Department Elizabeth Boykewich, Kendra Carter, Jane Dawkins, Barbara Harris, Trish McAskill, Damian Simankowicz, Dex Tallo, Mickie McGowan
Costume and Wardrobe Department Patricia Barker, Julie Barton, Gloria Bava, Genevieve Blewitt, Victoria Davidov, Amy Haviland, Martin Heusel, Lisa Javelin, Petra Mountfort, Paula Ryan, Justine Seymour, Hannah St. John, Gypsy Taylor, Christina Validakis
Editorial Department Toni Allen, David Birrell, James A. Brewer, Tricia Chiarenza, Roger Cooper, Rick Downey, Tristan La Fontaine, Natan Moss, Jim Passon, Valance Eisleben
Location Management Jeremy Alter, Ed Donovan, John Harris, Maude Heath, Louise McNicholl, Kei Rowan-Young
Music Department Elton Ahi, Kenwood Anderson, Roger Argente, Mark Berrow, Gustavo Borner, Ryan Cabrera, Heather Cairncross, Stephen Coleman, Peter Davies, Ramin Djawadi, Jessica Dolinger, Michael Dore, Sarah Eyden, Ralph Ferraro, Andrew Findon, Richard Furch, Bonnie Greenberg, Skaila Kanga, Paul Kegg, Derek McKeith, Guy Moon, Glen Neibaur, Everton Nelson, Jenny O Grady, Julie Pearce, Ralph Salmins, Lee Scott, Erin Scully, Andrew Silver, Chris Tedesco, Allen Walley, Lawrence Wallington, Rachel Weston, Bruce White, Gavyn Wright, Warren Zielinski, Rachel Bolt
Script and Continuity Department Pamela Willis, Kristin Witcombe
Transportation Department Tic Carroll, Elizabeth Cosmidis, Marcus Levy
Additional Crew Peter Abrahamson, Noor Ahmed, Brent Armfield, Lynell Bangs, Eamon Barling, Zachary Beiber, Steve Berens, Kerry Blakeman, Stephanie Borean, Steve Campton, Charmaine Carpenter, Yoon Seok Cha, Joshua Chamberlain, Emma Cohen, Ben Coleman, Gary Coleman, Nicholas Copping, Jon Davidson, Leon Dudevoir, Sean Ellis, Neil Faulkner, David Fedirchuk, Bridie Ferguson, Kerry Fetzer, Elinor Fish, David Fulton, Jenny Fumarolo, Michaela Gerahty, Danielle Giles, Ron Gladman, Emily Glatter, Cindy Gollagher, Alison Haskovec, Brian Havens, Robbie Henley, Kate Hilliard, Matt Hoarty, Stephani Hunter, Mark Jacyszyn, Ben Jones, Angela Kenny, Do Hyoung Kim, Tyler Larimer, Seth Larney, Dermot Leybourne, Marybeth Martin-Eck, Andrew Matthews, Chris McClintock, Shaun Mckay, Cian O Clery, Marguerite O Sullivan, Justin Plummer, Samata Preston, Joshua Ravetch, Nathalia Rayfield, Dan Read, Emma Robens, Michelle Rochefourt, Linda Rowe, Terry Sandin, Thomas Scott, Fiona Searson, Tiffany Sipantzi Moore, Joe Steele, Davida Sweeney, Lehi Tahau, Peter Van Haren, Shawn Weber, Virginia Whitwell, Eric Wiler, Ronae Wilkes, Prudence Williams, Derrick Wyatt, Ron Wyndham, Jayden York, Stephen Marshall Zukerman, Ronald C. Briggs Jr., Danni Janus, Jessica Orcsik, Daniel Villagomez
Thanks Janis Rothbard Chaskin, Billy Falconer, Michele Falconer, Gabrielle Eden Guterman, Patricia Rothkrans, Vivian Skinner, Stephen Sycz
Genres Comedy, Family, Fantasy
Companies New Line Cinema, Radar Pictures, Dark Horse Entertainment
Countries USA, Germany
Languages English
ContentRating PG
ImDbRating 2.2
ImDbRatingVotes 56396
MetacriticRating 20
Keywords mask,baby,party,museum,surrealism