From that point on, it enters bad B-movie territory with horrible dialog written by someone seeking to poorly emulate Shakespeare. And even though there are some well choreographed fight scenes at times, they're not enough to save the film from falling into a long series of predictable scenes and poor CGI. Though I like Lundgren and the hard-working Lochlyn Munro who played the evil King, the dialog and the stereotypical roles seemed more fit for an episode of Scooby-Doo! than a full-length movie.
Beyond the film itself on the DVD, there are a couple of commentary tracks and two features. In "Behind the Scenes of In the Name of the King: Two Worlds," it looks like Dolph had a good time making the film with Boll and the rest of the cast. And "From Page to Screen" features writer Michael Nachoff talking about the process of coming up with the idea and how it changed once filming began. I have to wonder if the script was better than the film and the "on scene" changes were what sank it or if the dialog was really that bad in the original script.
I'm not a fan of writing negative reviews, but I'd strongly encourage you to stay away from In the Name of the King 2: Two Worlds on DVD and Blu-ray and wait until it comes to television. At least then you can turn it off after the first ten minutes and not feel bad about it.