Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again

    Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again


    Five years after meeting her three fathers, Sophie Sheridan prepares to open her mother’s hotel. In 1979, young Donna Sheridan meets the men who each could be Sophie’s biological father.

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    • Lily JamesYoung Donna Sheridan
    • Amanda SeyfriedSophie Sheridan
    • Meryl StreepDonna Sheridan-Carmichael
    • CherRuby Sheridan
    • Andy GarcíaSeñor Fernando Cienfuegos
    • Julie WaltersRosie Mulligan
    • Alexa DaviesYoung Rosie
    • Christine BaranskiTanya Chesham-Leigh
    • Jessica Keenan WynnYoung Tanya
    • Dominic CooperSky Ramand


    • 80

      The Telegraph

      The first film’s very specific pleasures are comprehensively encored.
    • 75

      New York Post

      In a nice change from Seyfried’s 2008 turn as the ingénue, we want to befriend James’ Donna, not mute her. She’s as gorgeous as she is committed, as funny as she is emotionally true. A big talent.
    • 75

      Entertainment Weekly

      A shiny-bright jukebox musical with a heart of gold and a plot of pure polyester, Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again works hard to be the feel-giddy movie experience of the summer. And it mostly succeeds in its own glittery, aggressively winsome way.
    • 70


      “Here We Go Again” is another kitsch patchwork; it’s as if you were watching the CliffsNotes to an old studio weeper that happened to be carried along by some of the most luscious pop songs ever recorded. Yet the feeling comes through, especially at the end — a love poem to the primal bond of mothers and daughters.
    • 70

      Screen Daily

      The template may remain essentially cheesy and the men still appear never to have experienced a dance floor. Yet it would be churlish to argue against a film of such smile-out-loud optimism.
    • 67


      Ultimately, throwing the same people in the same place with little to do and even less time to do it is emblematic of the sins of far worse, much less worthy sequels. Without Streep there to tie it altogether, well, it just doesn’t sing.
    • 60

      The Guardian

      Something in the sheer relentless silliness and uncompromising ridiculousness of this, combined with a new flavour of self-aware comedy, made me smile in spite of myself
    • 60


      The first Mamma Mia! often felt like being trapped on a non-stop rowdy middle-aged all-singing all-dancing holiday (in a good way). Ten years on this second trip feels older and wiser, for better or worse, and despite the odd misstep you’ll still be dancing in the aisles come the end credits.

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