After mending her broken relationship with Princess Aurora (Elle Fanning), her goddaughter, who she once cursed to sleep forever, Maleficent (Angelina Jolie) begins to live a quiet life as the protectress of the Moors. However, her peaceful life is once again set to be disturbed when the princess announces her engagement to Ulstead’s crown prince, Phillip (Harris Dickinson). As Queen Ingrith (Michelle Pfeiffer) devises a plan to permanently separate humans from fairies, Maleficent and Aurora find themselves on opposite ends of the brewing conflict. Directed by Joachim Rønning.~Jinko Labitag
Michelle PfeifferQueen Ingrith
Elle FanningPrincess Aurora
Robert LindsayKing John
Judi ShekoniShrike (Jungle)
Barry AirdBald Peasant
Jess LiaudinTundra Warrior Fey
Derek HorshamDesert Warrior Fey
John LeBarForest Warrior Fey #1
Pik Sen LimTundra Spiritual Fey
David MidthunderForest Spiritual Fey #2
Robert CurtisParapet Soldier
Lewis KirkHorse Soldier
Jimmy HibbertDandelion Faerie
Linda WoolvertonScreen Story
Geoff ZanelliComposer (Music Score)
Patrick TatopoulosProduction Designer
Andrew PalmerArt Director
Guy BradleyArt Director
Helen JarvisSupervising Art Director
Helen XenopoulosArt Director
Toby BrittonArt Director
Will CoubroughArt Director
Bryan H. CarrollAssociate Producer
Chris CastaldiAssociate Producer
Linda WoolvertonExecutive Producer
Matt SmithExecutive Producer
Michael VieiraExecutive Producer
Anshuman PrasadSet Designer
Jami BurrowsSet Designer
Ellen MirojnickCostume Designer
Baard Haugan IngebretsenSound/Sound Designer
Tormod RingnesSound/Sound Designer
Chris CastaldiFirst Assistant Director
Ben MeechanSound Effects Editor
Bryan H. CarrollPost Production Supervisor
James MatherSupervising Sound Editor
Jed LoughranSupervising Sound Editor
John CasaliProduction Sound Mixer
Niv AdiriRe-Recording Mixer
Nuria MbomioMakeup Special Effects
Paul GoochHair Designer
Paul GoochMakeup Designer
Action and Adventure,Adventure,Childrens and Family,Fantasy
Children's Fantasy,Fairy Tales & Legends,Family-Oriented Adventure,Fantasy Drama
The vast majority of our reviews come from verified purchases. Reviews from customers may include My Best Buy members, employees, and Tech Insider Network members (as tagged). Select reviewers may receive discounted products or points for an honest, helpful review.
Page 1 Showing 1-8 of 1,634 reviews
Rated 5 out of 5 stars
A Must See!! EXCELLENT!!
Owned for 2 weeks when reviewed.
O M G!!! This is an EXCELLENT movie! Not too often does a sequel outshine it's predessor but Maleficent Mistress Of Evil does just that! This movie was great from beginning to end and as much as I LOVED the 1st movie, I love this one even more. Michelle Pfeiffer played her character to perfection and Angelina Jolie gave one of the best performances I've seen in her career.
Everything from the sound to the crisp 4k video was outstanding! Everything was so colorful and looked absolutely amazing. Disney has done a great job with this movie. It's a feature you can watch with the entire family. I highly recommend this movie especially if you liked the 1st one.
This is an amazing movie for the all family. Excellent technology disc 4K ultra HD + Blu-ray. Bestbuy is my favorite technological store. I hope never disappear from ours neighborhoods. I always bought my technological's items in Bestbuy. I missed the 3D high quality from the shelf. Thank you Bestbuy.
I haven’t liked too many of the live action remakes of the Disney classic, but this one I really do!!! I absolutely love Angelina Jolie as Maleficent!!! This movie has it all, it has funny moments, and sad ones. I will give no spoilers, you must watch!!! I highly recommend!!!
For a movie that primes its audience to experience a tale of villainy and "pure evil" as incarnated by the title character of Maleficent (Angelina Jolie returning), Maleficent: Mistress of Evil largely doesn't fulfill its promise as the character is a mistress in the sense she's in a position of authority or control, but never does she wield these positions in ways one would exclusively associate with or consider to be "evil". Misunderstood, sure, but evil? Nah. Like the 2014 original, this sequel is more telling the audience a story we were unaware of concerning the character with the intention of ultimately altering our opinion of her and gaining a newfound sympathy for the character as her representation in the 1959 Disney animated classic was apparently a by-product of those circumstances and not "the whole story"; a reputation built off a single perspective of not only an isolated incident, but one with some justification as far as Maleficent's emotions were concerned even if her actions never could be. While that 2014 film was more or less restricted by the original tale of Sleeping Beauty (we've seen the iconic cursing of the baby moment in live action, so let's move on) this second chapter in Maleficent's story breaks free of those constraints and pushes the narrative past Aurora's (Elle Fanning, also returning) sixteenth birthday and on into adulthood where she is now set to wed the re-cast Prince Philip (Harris Dickinson instead of Brenton Thwaites) as they start a life of their own together whereas Maleficent had now inadvertently become something of a mother figure to this young woman she originally cursed and has therefore only recently come to feel as if she's gained the genuine love of what she might describe as a family. Jolie's Maleficent exudes this gracefulness as embodied through the strong presence of Jolie herself as she is not only a warrior and commander, but a woman who is complex in her deep, emotional feelings that the film demonstrates are also possible for someone of such strong nature to possess. It is this characterization and the breaking of such long-standing archetypes that truly allows this sequel to outshine not only its predecessor, but the majority of these live-action Disney re-makes or re-tellings. Director Joachim Rønning (Kon-Tiki, Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales) takes over from Robert Stromberg and brings with him an aesthetic less reliant on big, CGI spectacle (though there is still plenty of this) and a visual prowess more interested in broadening the scope of the world the first film only hinted at. At the same time, Linda Woolverton's screenplay brings together a trifecta of female characters that serve as the heart and soul of the themes of the narrative coalescing in a sequel that not only surpasses the quality of the original (which, admittedly-was not a high bar) by doing everything that original wanted to do, only better.