AVClub: With the latest Kung Fu Panda movie, DreamWorks Animation’s house visual style enters its flowery rococo stage, blooming into intensified colors, multi-panel split-screens, and smatterings of traditional animation. But though the rubbery DreamWorks look has gotten a lot more idiosyncratic and artistically ambitious since the days of Bee Movie and Shark Tale, the studio remains addicted to the formulae and be-your-self-isms of generic kiddie fare. (The recent Madagascar sequels seem like an exception, but only because their irreverent weirdness negates their family-sitcom life lessons.) Given that Kung Fu Panda’s premise is right there in the title, perhaps it’s just smart business to approach another sequel with an “if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it” mentality, like a game studio polishing a hit with new features and updated graphics. Co-produced with the state-run China Film Group Corporation, Kung Fu Panda 3 is Kung Fu Panda minus a dramatic arc, but with way more pandas.