The Asgardian Loki encounters the Other, the leader of an extraterrestrial race known as the Chitauri.
In exchange for retrieving the Tesseract,2 a powerful energy source of unknown potential, the Other promises Loki an army with which he can subjugate Earth. Nick Fury, director of the espionage agency S.H.I.E.L.D., and his lieutenant Agent Maria Hill arrive at a remote research facility during an evacuation, where physicist Dr.
Erik Selvig is leading a research team experimenting on the Tesseract.
Agent Phil Coulson explains that the object has begun radiating an unusual form of energy. The Tesseract suddenly activates and opens a wormhole, allowing Loki to reach Earth.
Loki takes the Tesseract and uses his scepter to enslave Selvig and several agents, including Clint Barton, to aid him in his getaway In response to the attack, Fury reactivates the "Avengers Initiative".
Agent Natasha Romanoff is sent to Calcutta to recruit Dr. Bruce Banner to trace the Tesseract through its gamma radiation emissions.
Coulson visits Tony Stark to have him review Selvig's research, and Fury approaches Steve Rogers with an assignment to retrieve the Tesseract. In Stuttgart, Barton steals iridium needed to stabilize the Tesseract's power while Loki causes a distraction, leading to a confrontation with Rogers, Stark, and Romanoff that ends with Loki's surrender.
While Loki is being escorted to S.H.I.E.L.D., Thor, his adoptive brother, arrives and frees him, hoping to convince him to abandon his plan and return to Asgard. After a confrontation with Stark and Rogers, Thor agrees to take Loki to S.H.I.E.L.D.'s flying aircraft carrier, the Helicarrier.
There Loki is imprisoned while scientists Banner and Stark attempt to locate the Tesseract.
The Avengers become divided, both over how to approach Loki and the revelation that S.H.I.E.L.D. plans to harness the Tesseract to develop weapons as a deterrent against hostile extraterrestrials.
As the group argues, Barton and Loki's other possessed agents attack the Helicarrier, disabling its engines in flight and causing Banner to transform into the Hulk.
Stark and Rogers try to restart the damaged engine, and Thor attempts to stop the Hulk's rampage.
Romanoff fights Barton, and knocks him unconscious, breaking Loki's mind control.
Loki escapes after killing Coulson and ejecting Thor from the airship, while the Hulk falls to the ground after attacking a S.H.I.E.L.D. fighter jet.
Fury uses Coulson's death to motivate the Avengers into working as a team. Stark and Rogers realize that for Loki, simply defeating them will not be enough; he needs to overpower them publicly to validate himself as ruler of Earth. Loki uses the Tesseract, in conjunction with a device Selvig built, to open a wormhole above Stark Tower to the Chitauri fleet in space, launching his invasion.
The Avengers rally in defense of New York City, the wormhole's location, but quickly realize they will be overwhelmed as wave after wave of Chitauri descend upon Earth.
Banner arrives and transforms into the Hulk, and together he, Rogers, Stark, Thor, Barton, and Romanoff battle the Chitauri while evacuating civilians.
The Hulk finds Loki and beats him into submission.
Romanoff makes her way to the wormhole generator, where Selvig, freed of Loki's control, reveals that Loki's scepter can be used to shut down the generator. Meanwhile, Fury's superiors attempt to end the invasion by launching a nuclear missile at Manhattan. Stark intercepts the missile and takes it through the wormhole toward the Chitauri fleet.
The missile detonates, destroying the Chitauri mothership and disabling their forces on Earth.
Stark's suit runs out of power, and he falls back through the wormhole just as Romanoff closes it.
Stark goes into freefall, but the Hulk saves him from crashing to the ground.
In the aftermath, Thor returns Loki and the Tesseract to Asgard.
Fury expresses confidence that the Avengers will return if and when they are needed.
Grossing of the film $220,000,000
So is The Movie Good Yes !!
Here are some reviews
At my screening of Marvel’s The Avengers, the audience couldn’t wait until the end of the film before erupting in applause.
In the midst of a massive action sequence in the third act of the story, the entire Avengers team, including Iron Man, Hulk, Thor, Captain America, Hawkeye, and Black Widow, assembled on screen and seeing them together was too amazing to ignore.
It was a tribute to how entertaining the film truly was; a reaction to a wonderful payoff moment built up by well-crafted characters, witty dialogue and a thoroughly thrilling script.
And I won’t be surprised if happens again and again once the movie is released worldwide.
A direct sequel that follows the events of the previous Marvel Universe movies, the film begins when Loki (Tom Hiddleston) finds his way back to Earth and steals the Tesseract – an alien source of pure energy – and threatens to enslave the human race with the help of his extraterrestrial army (called the Chitauri).
Seeing no other option, Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson), the leader of the covert government outfit known as S.H.I.E.L.D., assembles the team of superheroes known as The Avengers (Robert Downey Jr., Chris Hemsworth, Chris Evans, Mark Ruffalo, Scarlett Johansson, Jeremy Renner) to stop Loki’s plans.
Rather than creating an uneven mix or trying to focus more heavily on any one specific character, writer/director Joss Whedon has constructed The Avengers as a balanced ensemble.
In addition to everyone getting at least one great action sequence, all of the characters are fully fleshed out and given an arc to work with, whether it’s Captain America’s struggle to adjust in the modern world, Thor’s guilt about his brother, Iron Man’s ego and single-mindedness, or Hulk’s fear of his own power.
Even Black Widow and Hawkeye, who were largely minimized in their previous appearances, are fully fleshed out and provided with backstories that give us a better understanding of their characters.
As fun as the other Marvel movies have been to this point, the action sequences have operated on a small scale, and The Avengers does more than compensate.
Seemingly taking on a philosophy of “go big or go home,” the action is not only pure spectacle, but perfectly paced and shot by Whedon, who makes frequent cuts so that we can see everything that’s going on with the different heroes.
The final battle sequence between the superhero team and Loki’s army is better than all of the action in the other Marvel movies combined and multiplied by ten.
It earns the buildup from all the preceding films by being the most epic title we’ve seen with these characters yet.
Over the course of his career, Whedon has become well known for his smart characters, quick wit, and emotional gut punches, and this film will only serve to bolster that reputation.
Though never even coming close to spoof territory, the movie is actually very funny, both in dialogue (such as Captain America actually recognizing a pop culture reference from The Wizard of Oz) and physical humor (most notably a confrontation between Hulk and Loki).
Though a tiny bit off towards the beginning, the pacing of the film quickly comes together as the writer/director is able to both tell the story he wants to tell and mix in multiple high-tension fight and action sequences.
As a lifelong comic book fan, I walked into The Avengers with the highest hopes and deepest fears.
A little over two hours later, as the credits began to roll, I turned to the friend sitting next to me, smiled and exclaimed, “They actually did it!” What Whedon and Marvel have created here is not just extraordinary, but one of the most entertaining and satisfying comic book movies yet.
By Eric Eisenberg
We can all rest easy.
They pulled it off! Marvel's The Avengers (or Avengers Assemble, as it's known in the UK and other markets) is everything we've been hoping for an exciting superhero team-up film packed with memorable moments.
I've been waiting for this movie since I first read an Avengers comic book when I was 8-years old, and of course, that sort of feeling is shared by so many people, across multiple generations, given The Avengers' 49-year-old history.
That's a huge burden to put on the shoulders of writer/director Joss Whedon. But if anyone could make it work, it would be Whedon, whose geek cred (and gift for strong characterization) has been long established via the likes of Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Firefly, and his time writing for Marvel Comics' Astonishing X-Men.
By now, you probably know the basics of the story.
The evil Asgardian Loki (Tom Hiddleston) has arrived on Earth, intent on conquering humanity and with an alien army to back him up (and a certain cube familiar to Marvel fans).
Facing an unprecedented threat, S.H.I.E.L.D. director Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) puts the long-gestating Avengers Initiative into action, gathering together the likes of Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), Captain America (Chris Evans), Thor (Chris Hemsworth) and Hulk (Mark Ruffalo) to defend the planet.
But as you might expect, putting together all these superheroes in a room doesn't go swimmingly initially... There is a ton to juggle in Avengers, which incorporates four characters who have previously been the leads in their own films, two other notable superheroes, a major supervillain and a supporting cast of spies.
It could all be a complete mess, and honestly, the film could be qualified a "win" simply for not falling apart.
More so though, The Avengers is a damn fun, entertaining and satisfying superhero spectacle.
We've waited a long time to see Iron Man and Captain America fight alongside each other or to witness The Hulk and Thor in battle together (no, I'm not counting The Incredible Hulk Returns) and The Avengers continually delivers the goods, with well-orchestrated, appropriately bigger than life moments.
But the best part of hiring Whedon to tackle this movie is the character interaction.
Anyone who's seen Buffy, Angel or Firefly knows Whedon is amazingly skilled at showing the dynamics of a team and the combustible elements that go with putting a group of people together with very different skills and viewpoints. From Steve Rogers' no-nonsense approach, to Tony Stark's humorous narcissism, to Thor's straight-laced, otherworldly focus, each character feels dead on, and it's almost as fun to see them in the midst of an argument aboard the S.H.I.E.L.D. helicarrier as it is to watch them actually take to the streets and fight either mutual enemies or one another - Yes, as is comic book tradition when superheroes first meet, there is more than one hero vs. hero battle along the way, most of them ridiculously fun.
The flaws in the film are ones that simply come with the territory in tackling an Avengers film at all at least one that isn't four hours long.
With so many characters, it's somewhat inevitable that someone get shortchanged and Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner) is notably underused here, making his true film debut (after a cameo in Thor). Also, the film's storyline is pretty basic. Loki is here to conquer the Earth, the Avengers have to stop him.... And that's about it. But I feel like this bare bones approach is the right step for this first Avengers film.
There is so much time needed just to show the team forming and how these iconic characters get along together (or don't) that a more complex plan by the villain isn't needed and would only bog things down. Regardless, Hiddleston continues to be compelling as Loki, having already done a great job establishing him in Thor of course, The Avengers also is a strange animal in that it's both the first film in a series and simultaneously a sequel to several other films.
Going in having seen those other films certainly adds to the experience, especially where Thor is concerned.
While we are told about Thor and Loki's turbulent relationship as brothers, having seen the Thor movie gives the situation (and Thor's feelings about having to face his brother) a lot more depth than The Avengers has time to handle on its own.
Overall though, I spent most of my time watching The Avengers with a huge grin on my face, and I expect that experience will be shared by many others.
From seeing fellow scientists Tony Stark and Bruce Banner working together, to Loki and Tony trying to psyche out each other ("I have an army." "We have a Hulk!"), this movie offers one crowd-pleasing sequence after another.
With a couple of exceptions, these actors already have experience playing these roles and not only completely inhabit the larger-than-life characters they're playing, but shine all the more when bouncing off one another.
While this is a male-dominated cast, Whedon's strength with female characters serves him well when it comes to Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson), who makes a much stronger and better impression here than how the character was handled in Iron Man 2 coming off as both incredibly physically and mentally adept.
She may not pack the power level of most of her teammates, but you definitely buy that she's plenty dangerous nonetheless.
Iron Man and Captain America probably get the most screen time (or at least the most focus). And while Whedon and the funny and clever Tony Stark seem made for each other, I was very impressed how he handled Captain America, who is a far more straightforward and unwaveringly noble fellow than Whedon who prefers his characters to be a bit more ambiguous and flawed -- is known for, but one he handles very well, as Cap takes on the leadership role he was destined for The S.H.I.E.L.D. aspect of the film is definitely in support to the superhero story, but still plenty cool, with Nick Fury getting much more screen time than in the previous Marvel films, as we get a better look at who Nick has to answer to and the complications that creates.
Cobie Smulders is well cast as the tough Maria Hill, though we only get a glimpse at what makes her tick this time out.
Meanwhile, Clark Gregg, always a welcome presence in the Marvel films, has some of his best material yet as the dependable Agent Coulson.
Whedon makes a very smart choice here, as Coulson's own lifelong fandom of Captain America is a fun way to mirror the adoration so many of us watching have for these characters. But in many ways, it's Hulk who steals this movie.
After two different films of varying quality (but similarly middle of the road box office, for movies of their size), Hulk's been a tough nut to crack on the big screen.
But Whedon and Ruffalo team to make a -- forgive the term -- incredibly appealing Bruce Banner, in the process making this the best movie version of Hulk we've seen.
Bruce is both world-weary and semi-accepting about his curse as the Hulk as this film opens, having become more resigned to his fate, while still doing his best to stop any of those pesky transformations.
Ruffalo is extremely likeable and plays very well off the rest of the cast, adding a nice touch of humor to the character.
Oh, and Hulk? He smashes stuff good and yes, it's awesome.
On the action side, the film has several well done sequences early on that set the stage for what's to come, and then goes all out in the final act.
Once all six members of The Avengers are really in the thick of it, fighting alongside each other, you'll be hard pressed to not be excited by what unfolds, seeing these heroes teaming up.
The Avengers is an utterly unique film both the payoff to something being set up by five other movies, yet also the launching point for its own series.
Yes, with so much to deal with and so many characters, it can get a bit messy.
But Whedon does an excellent job of giving nearly everyone their due and mixing and matching these amazing characters in several different ways, bouncing them off each other both physically and mentally and charting just what these heroes have to go through to find their footing as a team.
For those who worry that the Avengers might sound, well, too "Joss Whedony" or out of character, don't worry: While I'm a huge fan of Whedon's TV work, this feels more like an Avengers movie with Joss Whedon's touch than a Joss Whedon movie with the Avengers in it, and that's the appropriate tactic.
It took nearly a half-century to make it happen on-screen, but The Avengers was worth the wait, pairing together the perfect cast and perfect writer/director.
Note: For those wondering about the 3D, it's fine. This was a planned conversion - not shot in 3D, but with Whedon and the studio always knowing it would be converted after the fact, so at least shots could be conceived with that in mind.
I found the 3D to be decent and at least not too distracting (as I find to often be the case), but certainly not necessary.
If you see it in 2D, you'll save some bucks and can enjoy this great movie on its own.
Review By Eric Goldman is Executive Editor of IGN TV.
ou can follow him on on Twitter at @EricIGN and IGN at ericgoldman-ign.
Marvel’s The Avengers is not just a film – it’s a cinematic event. The culmination of half a decade of movie-making, five different films introducing us to characters, stories and worlds of Marvel’s shared movie universe – not to mention, the life-long hopes of fanboys and fangirls all over the world, who have been dreaming to see their favorite superheroes onscreen together long before Marvel Studios began making it a reality.
Now that the Avengers is here, the question is: Does writer/director Joss Whedon (Serenity) deliver a film that lives up to fans’ massive expectations and functions as a great summer blockbuster for causal moviegoers?
Short answer: while not perfect, Avengers delivers the goods on all fronts, and then some.
We are thrust right into the story at the point where the respective lead-in films – Iron Man, Iron Man 2, Incredible Hulk, Thor, and Captain America - left off, by learning just what has befallen Thor’s brother Loki (Tom Hiddleston) after his plunge into the abyss at the end of Thor.
We find Loki holed up in a strange netherworld (or “realm”), hosted by a dark and mysterious “ally” who promises him re-entry to Earth and an alien army in exchange for securing the “Tesseract” (the cosmic cube seen in Captain America) from the humans who have claimed it (i.e., the covert peacekeeping organization, S.H.I.E.L.D.).
Armed with a new weapon that can fire energy and brainwash unwilling subjects, Loki heads for Earth. The only thing standing in the trickster god’s way? S.H.I.E.L.D. leader Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) and the various superheroes included in his “Avengers Initiative.” Fury manages to gather Captain America (Chris Evans), Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), Dr. Bruce Banner (Mark Ruffalo) and super spies Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson) and Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner). Through otherworldly machinations, even Thor (Chris Hemsworth) is able to return to Earth, charged with capturing his sibling and the Tesseract for return to Asgard.
But Loki isn’t called “the god of mischief” for nothing. Before Fury’s new super team can find its balance, Loki is in their heads sewing seeds of doubt, distrust, anger and conflict.
Can earth’s mightiest heroes put their differences aside in time to protect the planet – or is their coming together an even bigger threat than Loki himself?
The Avengers is very much a Joss Whedon product – and is much better off for being so.
If you’re not familiar with the geek-centric writer/filmmaker, he was the mind behind the ’90s Buffy the Vampire Slayer TV series, the short-lived (but much-loved) sci-fi show Firefly, its movie spinoff, Serenity, famous Internet musicals (Dr. Horrible’s Sing-Along Blog) and even some acclaimed comic book series (Astonishing X-Men).
Whedon was chosen to head this project primarily for his love of comic book culture and its characters. Speaking as a comic book fan, it’s clear from watching Avengers that Whedon is in tune with every single one of the superheroes (and villains) in Marvel’s stables, and knows how to arrange those personalities into a well-balanced ensemble – like a perfectly assembled puzzle (no pun).
He also accomplishes the impressive feat of tying all of the plot-threads of the solo films together into a (semi-)coherent story, while briefly acknowledging various dangling threads (whereabouts of certain supporting characters, etc.) without allowing them to strangle this team-based story.
Through those various solo films we’ve gotten to know smarmy Tony Stark, old-fashioned idealist Captain America, arrogant Thor, sultry Black Widow and the uncontrollable Hulk.
Avengers takes things a step further by showing us how these characters are growing and evolving – and better yet, growing and evolving because of their interactions with one another.
For all of the impressive action (more on that later), the best moments in Avengers are arguably the slower, character-driven scenes.
Whedon’s penchant for snappy dialogue is on full display, and it’s a great experience to see, (for example) Tony Stark and Dr. Banner talking in high-science dialect no one else in the room understands – or debating the value of the traumas that made them both into tragic heroes.
Small touches, but moments that feel true, interesting, and rewarding in a way that few people (fan or non-fan) will likely expect.
Equally unexpected (but just as rewarding) is the humor in the film. We get the usual smattering of one-liners and overly-dramatic monologues and dialogue that can only come from a comic book – but there is also sharp wit and total self-awareness woven into Whedon’s script.
Avengers strikes a tonal balance similar to that of Iron Man - i.e., light and fun for the most part, understatedly serious in the heavy moments (and Avengers does have some heavy moments, rest assured).
The best humor comes out of well-timed tongue-in-cheek winks - i.e., how strong certain characters are, how these characters behave, the context in which we find them (ex: Cap and Thor being fish-out-of-water types in the modern world), acknowledgement of how the ‘real world’ is juxtaposed to the concept of superheroes – and other great insights that work as sly winks to comic book fans and generally fun moments for casual viewers to enjoy in between action sequences.
Speaking of action: Avengers has some pretty impressive sequences – especially the climatic final battle against Loki’s invading army, which is definitely the best “boss battle” that has been featured in any Marvel movie since Incredible Hulk.
Those worried about Marvel’s track record for underwhelming climaxes need not: by the time the battle is won, you will have been exhausted by the combination of iconic comic book imagery (The Avengers Assembled or working together in battle) and impressive big-screen eye-candy.
The film has about four big set pieces (it’s still somewhat rigid and obvious in its structuring), but all of them deliver the goods and keep the movie exciting from start to finish.
As far as characters go, Avengers is the best rendering of Marvel superheroes on the big screen since RDJ let his charisma carry Iron Man to success.
What’s surprising about the film is who ends up standing out the most: Black Widow and Hulk are the characters best served by Avengers, and audiences will almost certainly walk away with greater appreciation for both.
(Johansson even gets a few chances to mock her detractors.) Robert Downey Jr.’s Tony Stark schtick is as entertaining as ever (if not overly familiar by now) and he handles the difficult task of keeping things fun whenever they threaten to get too serious or comic book silly; without that cog in the machine (no pun), Avengers wouldn’t function nearly as well.
Captain America and Thor are given moments to shine, but their presence is much more reserved and understated in this film – though we do finally get to see the power that makes Thor worthy of being called a god.
Supporting players like Nick Fury and his assistants Agent Coulson (Gregg) and Maria Hill (Cobie Smulders) are just that: support.
Jackson and Gregg are well-experienced with making the most out of a little in these Marvel films, but Smulders is mostly just window dressing.
Hawkeye (Renner) is the one member of the actual Avengers team who is somewhat underserved – though that is something of a necessary evil, given how he factors into the story.
As a villain, Tom Hiddleston makes Loki even more compelling than he was in Thor, this time infusing him with psychotic rage hidden behind a veneer of charm, smooth words and dimpled smiles (think Hannibal Lector with super villain aspirations).
Of course, as a physical threat Loki isn’t that intimidating – hence the endless leagues of indistinguishable aliens who are thrown into the third act for The Avengers to beat on.
The special effects in the movie are pretty great – especially the much-improved Hulk, who (through motion capture technology) finally looks like the actor playing him and the classic version of the character first created by artist Jack Kirby.
The aliens, S.H.I.E.L.D’s flying “Helicarrier” base, Iron Man, Thor’s hammer and the rest all look great. Visually, the movie is the most impressive work that Marvel has done, but as for the 3D format: it’s totally unnecessary.
It’s not a bad conversion and doesn’t detract from the viewing experience – but it rarely adds anything, either. If you’re debating which way to see the film: go 2D. [UPDATE: Ok, so 3D IMAX is a pretty awesome way to see it, as well.]
Now for the downsides (because there are a few): the story is very flimsy and predictable in terms of its overarching plot, and the big “reveals” in the film are likely to confuse those who haven’t read a ton of comic books (NOTE: there are two extra scenes during and after the credits – make sure to stay for both).
For all the satisfying action, Avengers demonstrates that Whedon still has something to learn about space and angles when it comes to movie direction.
A lot of the sequences still have a very “TV” feel to them – and on the whole, Avengers plays like several episodes of a very well-built TV series, rather than a feature film that has truly “cinematic” moments in it.
There are a few, but only a few.
However, the few drawbacks and criticisms aren’t enough to stop The Avengers from delivering a fun and satisfying time at the movies.
Whedon leaves the characters in some great places for their upcoming second (or third) round of solo adventures – with the door to the larger Marvel movie universe left wide open for some interesting (and risky) developments down the road.
I’m sure fans will be debating those points all along the way.
In the end, was Marvel’s ambitious dream for a shared cinematic universe truly worth it? In my opinion: Most definitely.
The Avengers is now playing in theaters everywhere. It is Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi violence and action throughout, and a mild drug reference. by Kofi Outlaw
So as you all know or if you don't know this movie is making tuns of bucks and it was great to see in the treaters i'm so glad i went and saw it.
I loved it very much and can't wait to see Avenger 2 i'm going to have a heart attack to have to wait to summer 2015 to see the second film but keep in mind days turn into weeks, weeks turn into months and months turn in to years.
But back to the avengers. I liked how the story unfolded as one thing to another happen before your eyes and you wonder how did that or you just think wow. I loved Loki in this movie more than i did in Thor 2011.
Loki is more evil then ever he doesn't care what you think about him he is right and you are wrong end of story.
I would heaved like to see hawkeye kick his ass to bad you didn't or even black widow but Loki got what he deserved.
When i saw the hulk beating the shit out of him i laughed my ass off in the treater and all most dropped my soda on my shorts. The hulk was so cool to see to come back i mean wow just wow.
The hulk didn't have much to do with this film i mean he really doesn't come in to the movie until half way though.
But i'm sure he will have a big part in the second film then he did in the first. I liked black widow in this film her running and her tight ass i mean damn she was nice but i'm getting off topic.
Overall i liked her in the film i can't wait to see how she will act in Avengers 2 and see her fighting to the next level.
I really enjoyed hawkeye he was cool always jumping and running so fast and so perfect with messing up what so ever.
I wished they would have had him more in the film doing things then just being Loki's Bitch.
I loved seeing Nick Fury come back into movie i think the last time we seen him was Iron Man 2 wow that was a long time ago.
Yes i know he did come back in Captain America 2 The Winter Solider which really enjoyed that film but i talk about that later some other time.
I liked tony stark / Iron man. He did wonders in this film i feel if the film focused on him a lot then it did most then any other characters.
I mean i can understand that hey he is iron man most people are going to go see this movie for Him.
I love Robert Downey Jr. as iron man because he can pull it off so good.
I liked stark Tower i thought that was such a great idea to have in the movie.
I know the Avengers aka Hawkeye,Black Widow,Iron man,Thor,Captain America will use It a lot in the New film more than they used it in the first.
As far as the Aleins Known as the chitauri i liked the whole idea of have the avengers fight them.
I mean would you rather have them fight ninjas or random jail birds that would just be boring to watch.
Having them fight something not form this earth is always fun to watch.
By the way if your looking for a good copy to pick up to watch i was recommend this blu-ray version.
It has loads of stuff to enjoy it is a little expensive i paid around $30-$40 dollars