One of the most popular dance franchises in film history takes competition to astonishing new heights in Step Up All In. Miami street dancer Sean Asa (Ryan Guzman) moves to Hollywood with visions of fame and fortune, only to discover the almost insurmountable odds of making it in the professional dance world. But when the new dance crew he forms with the beautiful and headstrong Andie West (Briana Evigan) reaches the final rounds of a high-stakes reality TV competition in glittering Las Vegas, he has a shot at finally making his dreams come true—if he can set aside old loyalties and long-time rivalries and just do what he loves most: dance. Wikipedia
Step Up All In Reviews
... has a few moments of genuine awe and wonder, but there's too much plot and relatively lesser dancing this time round, which defeats the very purpose of watching these movies. This franchise is in urgent need of some new moves.
The fresh-faced cast demonstrates a strong screen presence. The soundtrack is peppered with snatches of peppy tunes by Afrojack, Method Man and Celestine. With the exception of the murky and unnecessary use of 3D …All In is a Step Up in the right direction for the youth-oriented series.
It is best if you have already seen one of its four siblings in the past so that you know what you are in for before you go for this one. If not, you have only yourself to blame if you expect any form of story or purpose from it.
Teeny boppers who have watched the previous films will not miss this one but on the whole it -doesn’t have a great deal to offer.
If you have enjoyed watching the Step Up series, Step Up All In will blow you away. Watch the film for its edgy and mind-blowing dance sequences. The film concludes with Sean’s voice-over: "Life of a dancer is not easy, but for one moment you feel alive." True indeed. When you dance with your heart, the feeling is profound. Even though it’s vodka which is actually doing the magic.