The music is perfectly pleasant and the voice work is strong, with Samuel L. Jackson bucking the trend of phoned-in celebrity performances, thanks to a Nick Fury performance that's actually rather good. Super hero thwacks, pows and zaps are all present and correct.
While the characters are immensely charming and lovingly animated, the scenery around them feels static and pedestrian. When things get too busy, there's also quite a bit of slowdown at times.
Disney Infinity 2.0's core combat mechanics are passable, let down by some shonky targeting and occasionally unresponsive commands. Kudos is in order to Avalanche Software, however, for making the Toy Box clean and easy to use.
There's an absolute ton of stuff to do in Disney Infinity 2.0. Whether it's completing missions in New York, playing online or creating almost anything you can think of in the Toy Box, there's no shortage of content.
A pretty boring list that does nothing to capitalise on the game's spirit of invention. There's ample encouragement to explore all corners of Disney Infinity 2.0, but more could have been made of the achievements beyond the mere 29 on offer.