Ahmanet (Sofia Boutella), an ancient and ruthless Egyptian queen, lays entombed deep in the earth&rsquo;s recesses until an evacuation crew led by Nick Morton (Tom Cruise) awakes her. Ahmanet is determined to dominate in the new world, the way she attempted to in her previous life. In addition to his ongoing battle with Ahmanet, Morton has recurring &ldquo;exchanges&rdquo; with the ghost of a comrade he had killed earlier in the film. Annabelle Wallis plays Morton&rsquo;s partner in this adventure and is the stereotypical blonde eye candy. The Mummy, whose production price tag was reported to be $125,000,000, is a visually stimulating 3-D extravaganza. However, The Mummy stumbles because of the filmmakers, as is too often the case in movies today, try to show how smart and creative they can be. The creativity is evident in the special effects, however, the story itself is not entertaining and there is no mystery. And, a plot like this one, that flops around like a fish on deck, soon like that fish, begins to smell. There are no complaints about the performers. Tom Cruise has now passed the half-century mark, age wise, and remains very credible as the leading man in an action-adventure film. Cruise is fit and to prove it, he has scenes shirtless and at one point, he&rsquo;s almost nude. The Mummy gets a &ldquo;B&rdquo; for cast diversity. I especially liked Sofia Boutella, who is Algerian, in the role of the Egyptian queen. Courtney B. Vance costars as Colonel Greenway, along with other actors of color in smaller parts to round out a diverse cast. Save yourself from buyer&rsquo;s remorse and don&rsquo;t get wrapped up in all the hype around The Mummy, this is a film you should wait to Rent It. The Mummy is rated PG-13 for violence, action and scary images, suggestive content and partial nudity. It's 110 minutes in length.