Watch Kids' Reviews of
NO LIMIT KIDS: MUCH ADO ABOUT MIDDLE SCHOOL

What to know: A group of kids enter middle school with all their doubts and fears.
NO LIMIT KIDS: MUCH ADO ABOUT MIDDLE SCHOOL is in the KIDS FIRST! Film Festival - it may not be a regular, endorsed title
Recommended age 8-12
90 minutes
DVD
ELEVATING ENTERTAINMENT LLC
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NO LIMIT KIDS: MUCH ADO ABOUT MIDDLE SCHOOL cover image
Good story, well made, great singing. There are some holes in the storyline but it's still an enjoyable film that kids will relate to. Ashton addresses the audience in the opening scene and speaks directly to them about the issues of middle school that will become rolled out in the storyline. The kids look like real kids, not like romanticized versions of them. The message that judging people frequently leads you to the wrong conclusion is an appropriate one. The singing and dancing are most enjoyable. Every scene contributes to the story.
A group of kids enter middle school with all their doubts and fears. Ashton, a semi-outcast routinely gets bullied by the star-football player Zach (Blake Michael). Ashton (Ashton Harrell), whose philosophy is to lay low and attract as little attention as possible. Celeste (Celeste Kellogg), a cheerleader who doesn't want to make herself popular at the expense of others. Danielle (Danielle Hill) believes that Celeste is trying to steal her boyfriend and takes revenge by casting her out of her clique. Celeste's friend Becca (Amanda Waters) stands up for her and the three band together to form a club in an abandoned theater on Main Street.
Inside the theater, they find a very interesting piece of their town's history and a seemingly homeless man, Charlie (Bill Cobbs). He connects with the kids because of his own "outcast" status and his shared love of musical theater. The kids learn that the old theater will soon be torn down and set out on a mission to save the town's landmark. They decide to do a modern day version of Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing." Through mistaken identities and false assumptions, the kids learn a valuable lesson that you can't always judge a book by it's cover. Starring Bill Cobbs, Lee Meriwether, Celeste Kellogg and Ashton Harrell.
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