Director: Chris Columbus Cast: Adam Sandler, Peter Dinklage, Josh Gad

Blu-ray (Wide Screen)

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When aliens mistake images of 1980s arcade games as a sign of aggression, they attack Earth with evil versions of Pac-Man, Donkey Kong and other video-game characters. In response, the U.S. president (Kevin James) asks his old gamer pals (Adam Sandler, Josh Gad, and Peter Dinklage) to battle the invaders. ~ Daniel Gelb

Product Details

Release Date: 10/27/2015
UPC: 0043396446724
Original Release: 2015
Rating: PG-13
Source: Sony Pictures
Region Code: ABC
Presentation: [Wide Screen]
Sound: [Dolby AC-3 Surround Sound]
Time: 1:46:00
Sales rank: 18,767

Special Features

Blu-ray Exclusives; The Creator of the Machine; The Space Invader Pac-Man; Donkey Kong; Centipede; Galaga; Also includes Q*Bert; Dojo Quest; "Game On" Music Video by Waka Flocka Flame Ft. Good Charlotte

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Adam Sandler Sam Brenner
Peter Dinklage Eddie "The Fire Blaster" Plant
Josh Gad Ludlow Lamonsoff
Kevin James Will Cooper
Michelle Monaghan Lt. Col. Violet Van Patten
Brian Cox Admiral Porter
Matthew Lintz Matty
Sean Bean Corporal Hill (SAS Officer)
Jane Krakowski First Lady Jane Cooper
Dan Aykroyd 1982 Championship MC
Affion Crockett Sergeant Dylan Cohan
Lainie Kazan Mickey Lamonsoff
Ashley Benson Lady Lisa
Denis Akiyama Professor Iwatani
Thomas McCarthy Michael the Robot
Tim Herlihy Defense Secretary
Jackie Sandler President's Assistant Jennifer
Jared Sandler White House Junior Aide Jared
William S. Taylor Navy Secretary
Rose Rollins White House Press Secretary
Tucker Smallwood CIA Chief
Allen Covert Abusive Citizen
Bill Lake NY Police Commissioner
Mark Whalen Colonel Devereux
Dan Patrick White House Reporter #1
Robert Smigel White Reporter #2
Steve Koren White Reporter #3
Sadie Sandler Lemonade Sadie
Sunny Sandler Sweet Scout Girl
Abigail Covert Classroom Scout Girl
Sienna James Classroom Scout Girl
Shea Joelle James Classroom Scout Girl
Christopher Titone Soccer Player
Jonathan Loughran White House Gate Guard
Toru Iwatani Electric Dream Factory Repairman
Anthony Ippolito 13-Year Old Brenner
Jared Riley 13-Yeard Old Cooper
Andrew Bambridge 13-Year Old Eddie
Jacob Shinder 8-Year Old Ludlow
Jack Fulton Little Boy on London Street
Kevin Grady Samurai Gamer
Bridget Graham Cyber Chickz
Jocelyn Hudon Cyber Chickz
Margaret Killingbeck Old Woman in London Apartment
Ron Mustafaa Indian Teenage Boy
Meher Pavri Indian Teenage Girl
Annika Pergament News Reporter
Lamont James Seals
James Preston Rogers Seal
Rob Archer Seal
Mark Sparks Fighter Pilot
Steve Wiebe DARPA Scientist
Sara Haines TV News Anchor
Derwin Phillips Secret Service Man
Michael Boisvert Secret Service Man
Colleen Reynolds Abusive Citizens
Jimi Shlag Abusive Citizens
Emily Jenkins Abusive Citizen
Sistah Lois Sergeant Cohan's Mother
Andrew McMichael Arcade Employee
Gary Douglas DC Valet
Eric Trask Warden
Susie McLean Press Person
Matt Frewer Max Headroom
Nick Glennie-Smith Conductor

Technical Credits
Chris Columbus Director
Johnny Alves Executive Producer
Michael Barnathan Executive Producer
Liz Bernard Animator
Barry Bernardi Executive Producer
Josh Bleibtreu Cinematographer
Steve Boeddeker Sound/Sound Designer
Matias Boucard Executive Producer
John Buchan Casting
Buck Buckley Animator
Gilles Corbeil Camera Operator
Allen Covert Producer
Burt Dalton Special Effects Supervisor
Benjamin Darras Executive Producer
Angela Demo Casting
Timothy Dowling Screenwriter
Christopher Endicott Animator
Jack Giarraputo Executive Producer
Seth Gordon Executive Producer
Kevin Grady Co-producer,Musical Direction/Supervision
Rusty Gray Animator
Peter Grundy Art Director
Tim Herlihy Original Story,Screenwriter
K.C. Hodenfield Asst. Director
Ellen Hoffmann Animator
Sony Pictures Imageworks Animator
Henry Jackman Score Composer
Patrick Jean Executive Producer
Richard L. Johnson Art Director
Jack Kasprzak Animator
Rudy Katkic Camera Operator
Jason Knight Casting
Steve Koren Executive Producer
Brad Lincoln Animator
Lyn Lucibello-Brancatella Associate Producer
Barbara J. McCarthy Casting
Pericles Michielin Animator
Amir Mokri Cinematographer
Heather Parry Executive Producer
La Peikang Executive Producer
Randol Perleman-Taylor Asst. Director
Alice Peterson Casting
Mark A. Radcliffe Producer
Adam Sandler Producer
Robert Stecko Camera Operator
Frankie Stellato Animator
Caitlin Stewart Casting
Christine Wada Costumes/Costume Designer
Ben Waisbren Executive Producer
Peter Wenham Production Designer
Hughes Winborne Editor
David Witz Associate Producer

Customer Reviews

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Pixels 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Carstairs38 More than 1 year ago
Wonderful Idea Brought Down by Antics of the Cast Usually, when I see a preview for a disaster or alien invasion flick, I pass on it. That genre just isn’t my thing. I feel the same when I see a preview for an Adam Sandler flick since the previews for those usually annoy me. But I had to make an exception for Pixels. A film with classic video games – the games I grew up playing – come to life? I knew I had to watch it. Sadly, it wasn’t as good as I hoped it would be. Back in the 80’s, Brenner was one of the top video game players of the era thanks to his innate ability to recognize the patterns in the games. However, that didn’t translate to a well-paying job as the Brenner of today (Adam Sandler) makes his living installing home theater and electronics equipment. However, one day the US Naval base in Guam is attacked by a mysterious enemy, and Brenner’s best friend Cooper (Kevin James), who also happens to be President of the United States, calls on Brenner for help. He recognize the pattern for what it is, Galaga. With help from conspiracy nut Ludlow (Josh Gad) and his old video game nemesis Eddie (Peter Dinklage), he must help repel attacks from an alien force using 1982 video games against us. Can this unlikely group of geeks succeed? I had to smile as each new video game enemy was revealed. These were some of my favorite games as a kid, and I could spend hours playing them on my Atari 2600. (I didn’t spend as much time in arcades playing the real games, but I loved my Atari.) There are some great lines based on that nostalgia, and the battles were great. Heck, the fight against Pac-Man alone will make any member of my generation smile. However, the nostalgic fun was covered in the haze of usual Adam Sandler immaturity. The main characters are just what you’d picture if you’ve seen one of his movies (or the previews) with the typical immature but supposed to be funny antics, and the movie is filled with PG-13 level sexual jokes. I often found these parts painful to watch; I certainly didn’t find them funny, and the very little bit of predictable character development we got wasn’t enough to save this aspect of the movie. I will give the actors credit for being good in their various roles, I just didn’t like the characters. I was very impressed with the effects. Naturally, there were a lot of them in the film, and they were very well done. I especially appreciated the fact that the effects for the video game characters were very blocky, perfectly representing the level of graphics we had back in the day. Do I regret watching Pixels? Not in the least. I think anyone who enjoyed playing the video games of the 80’s is going to want to watch it at some point for the pure nostalgia of it. However, the immature characters will keep me from rewatching the film.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I love this movie. It made me proud to be a gamer.