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Dora and the Lost City of Gold

2019 | 102 min | K-7 | adventure, comedy, family

After spending most of her life exploring the jungle with her parents, Dora doesn’t know how to prepare for the biggest challenge of her life — high school. When her parents disappear while searching for a mysteriously lost city of gold, Dora must take action and lead a gang of poorly equipped teenagers to rescue them. A dangerous mission awaits! Dora navigates the jungle with her friends, defeats treasure hunters and solves ancient riddles to find out the secret of the legendary city.

Directed by James Bob. As actors, e.g. Isabela Merced, Eugenio Derbez and Michael Peña.

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About the movie


  • biology
  • english
  • environmental studies
  • geography
  • history


  • cultural heritage
  • diverse
  • environmental education
  • friendship
  • humoristic
  • informational
  • intertextual
  • optimistic
  • rolemodels
  • succeeding
  • unambiguous
  • warmth

Educational levels

  • middle schools
  • primary schools


  • adventure
  • comedy
  • family

Age limits

  • K-7


  • Uip

For media educator

Known for the children’s animation series, Dora, who loves learning and problem-solving, has grown into a teenager. She has studied at home school and lived in the jungle. It has prepared the sincere, open and always sunny Dora for many challenges – but not for high school, where the parents send Dora so that she gets used to the company of her peers.

Before long, the school world changes to the South American jungle, where Dora solves puzzles with a reluctant group of friends. Friendships become stronger and cooperation skills accumulate throughout the story. Like the original Dora, the film inspires to learn when young people get to use their knowledge and skills in a real situation. On display are e.g. astronomy, mathematics, biology and batch skills. Dora’s layout reminds e.g. Jumanji movies, where you have adventures from one wild trap and one clever situation to another.

Humor softens the tension and sense of danger. The film’s target group is children who grew up with Dora the Adventurer but have already grown out of the series. The film adaptation of the educational television series casts many sarcastic winks in the direction of the original work, but is still basically endearing and includes, for example, animated characters such as the Nutty monkey and the bipedal, stealing Velmu fox. (Source