Step Up 4: Miami Heat

Step Up 4: Miami Heat

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Step Up 4: Miami Heat

The fourth movement in the Step Up franchise starring Kathryn McCormick, the lively competitor from TV’s So You Think You Can Dance.

Emily (McCormick), the daughter of a wealthy businessman, arrives in Miami with aspirations of becoming a professional dancer and soon falls for Sean (newcomer Ryan Guzman), leader of a cutting-edge, flash mob dance crew. The crew, called the MOB, are striving to win a contest and some serious cash. But when Emily’s father threatens to develop the MOB’s historic neighborhood and displace thousands of people, the team turn their performances into protest mobs, risking their dreams to fight for a greater cause.

Also released under the title Step Up Revolution.

2012Rating: PG, contains violence and coarse language99 minsUSA
DramaRomance
87%
want to see

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Reviews & comments

The New York Times

The New York Times

press

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.

0
Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert

press

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

0
New York Daily News

New York Daily News

press

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.

2.0
0
Los Angeles Times

Los Angeles Times

press

The film's frantic cutting style makes it difficult to simply enjoy bodies moving in space.

0
Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

press

More is not necessarily better, even when it comes to hot bodies and smooth dance moves.

0
The New York Times

The New York Times

press

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.

0
Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert

press

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

0
New York Daily News

New York Daily News

press

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.

2.0
0
Los Angeles Times

Los Angeles Times

press

The film's frantic cutting style makes it difficult to simply enjoy bodies moving in space.

0
Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

press

More is not necessarily better, even when it comes to hot bodies and smooth dance moves.

0

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