Moviegoers are set for an exciting month as film studios unleash a host of potential blockbusters over the Easter holidays. Top of the list is Meet the Robinsons, one of the most inspiring and entertaining Disney animations released recently. Directed by Steve Anderson, the film tells the adventures of a talented 12-year-old orphan named Lewis who invents a memory scanner. His invention is then stolen by Bowler Hat Guy, a villain from the future. Wilbur Robinson - not a villain, but also from the future - whisks the puzzled Lewis away in a time machine. Together they track down the villain, who brings back a dinosaur to fight the boys. DJ and actor Eric Kot Man-fai provides the Cantonese voices for four of the major characters in this wonderful family film. Happily N'Ever After is an animation that tweaks the classic Cinderella story to remind us that everybody has the right to live happily ever after. In the film, Cinderella's evil stepmother disrupts the balance of good and evil, and changes the ending of all fairy tales. Rick, the prince's servant-cum-dishwasher and Cinderella's secret admirer, comes to the rescue. Will Cinderella choose the posh prince or the lowly but lovely Rick? The film's Cantonese version is voiced by Canto-pop stars Louis Cheung Kai-chung and Stephy Tang Lai-yun. French filmmaker Luc Besson's latest offering is Arthur and the Minimoys, a part-live action, part-computer generated adventure comedy based on the Arthur trilogy, the director's series of books for children. The film is about a 10-year-old boy who discovers the underground kingdom of the Minimoys, a civilisation of elves. While it has been panned by critics for its confusing narrative and bland characterisation, it is still a colourful and entertaining film. Fans of Danny Boyle will enjoy Sunshine, an extraordinary epic about a multi-ethnic space crew trying to save mankind by reigniting the sun. The film is a cross between Ridley Scott's Alien, John Carpenter's Dark Star and Andrei Tarkovsky's Solaris, and a mix of science fiction, drama and horror. It features a sweet-voiced computer, isolated astronauts, a spaceship about to explode and a madman who looks like a sunburned Freddy Krueger. Those who prefer a laugh might enjoy Mr Bean's Holiday, the second film based on the popular character. Mr Bean wins first prize in a church raffle: a trip to the French Riviera. On his trip, he is mistaken for the kidnapper of a 10-year-old boy who is the son of a famous Russian filmmaker, and dresses up as old woman. Mr Bean is not everyone's cup of tea. People tend to find him either hilarious or ridiculous. Other options include The Reaping, a horror flick starring Oscar winner Hilary Swank as a university professor who visits a small Louisiana town struck by the 10 Biblical plagues, or Super Fans, a comedy with Charlene Choi Cheuk-yin as the biggest fan of a womanising Canto-pop idol. Whatever your tastes, there is sure to be something to satisfy you this Easter. Sit back, relax, and enjoy the shows.