Colin Trevorrow's Jurrassic World releases in the UK on 11 June and this time fans would get to see the ferocious Indominus Rex, who is highly intelligent and proves to be the worst nightmare for her creators.
The movie begins 22 years after the disaster at Jurassic Park that nearly destroyed the late visionary John Hammond's "real life dinosaur zoo" at Isla Nublar island.
In Jurassic World, the park at Isla Nublar is now a money-spinning island paradise, which has become a popular tourist attraction and a major holiday destination for families and children, who are seen riding on triceratops, while enjoying ice-cream.
At the start of the movie Claire (Bryce Dallas Howard) says: "No one's impressed with dinosaurs anymore." Her dialogue sets the tone for the disaster that will unfold during the course of the film.
In the film, the I-Rex -- a genetically-modified dinosaur -- is created by splicing DNAs of several dinosaurs and other animal species to offer "something more" to the ever-demanding tourists at the park.
But the gigantic monster, which was created to generate profits at the park, wrecks havoc and nearly wipes out humans on the island. Here comes in Chris Prat's character Owen, who now has to stop/tame or kill the beast.
Owen, a dinosaur trainer, plays a pivotal role in handling the clever I-Rex with a pack of his trained T-Rexes.
The movie delivers power-packed action, but reviews suggest that the scare quotient in the movie under Trevorrow's direction is somewhat missing.
Steven Spielberg's 1993 classic Jurassic Park still seems to be the most scariest of all the movies that have followed in the series.
What critic's say about the film:
"The movie is trying to have its cake and eat it, wagging a disapproving finger at our consumer lust for bigger, better, glossier attractions through the medium of a blockbuster sequel that draws you in with the promise of exactly that -- a beast bigger, toothier and possessing of more deadly cunning than any dinosaur you've seen on-screen before." - Luke Westaway -- C Net.
"As has been previously observed, every action movie today ends up as "Transformers" and, even when it's cloned creatures fighting, the same is true here (with an antic dash of "Sharknado" tossed in for good measure). It's not ambition or technical know-how or even plucky resourcefulness that save the day in "Jurassic World," it's good old-fashioned anthropomorphism." Ann Hornaday -- The Washington Post
"While not as awesome as Jurassic Park, Jurassic World is a worthy sequel that features some cool new iconic scenes and some satisfying dinosaur mayhem." Scott Chitwood -- Comingsoon
"There's a shrewd interweaving of storylines and perspectives, and a succession of resourceful approaches to dealing with the Indominus rex on the rampage. This is a film about consequences, threats and implications; its not the creature per se that is the most impressive special effects element, it's the mayhem she creates around her." Philippa Hawker -- Sydney Morning Herald.
Jurassic World is a blockbuster of its moment. It's not deep. There aren't new lessons to be learned. And the film's flesh-and-blood actors are basically glamorized extras. But when it comes to serving up a smorgasbord of bloody dino mayhem, it accomplishes exactly what it sets out to do beautifully. Chris Nashawaty -- Entertainment Weekly
"Jurassic World's action sequences are indeed bigger and possibly cooler, though definitely not scarier. (One thing that surprised me re-watching "Jurassic Park" is that, at heart, it's a horror movie.) But like the Indominus Rex's genetic mishmash, the parts don't fit together, and the result, while an effective killing machine, isn't good for much of anything else." Sam Adams -- Indie Wire.
"The dinos themselves have rarely looked better than they do under the direction of VFX supervisor Tim Alexander, especially Indominous rex (arguably the movie's most well-developed female character), and a new underwater beastie who's like Shamu on steroids." Scott Foundas -- Variety.