Allow me to just get to the bottom line here: I've got 3 kids, ages 5
to 10. I consider a trip to the theater a success when there are no
talking animals. I've seen most of the children's videos in our
collection at least 72 times. I can tell you when the film gets
reversed in The Wizard of Oz, the over-18 sexual joke in El Dorado and
the tragic flaw with the ending of Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer. I
could probably storyboard Nemo from memory alone.
What makes me support the one child of mine (it varies) who suggests
this title for the family movie of an evening? In a word: Showerman.
Moment of silence...
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love all movies.
very funny and interesting.......takes u to a different world .
This Disney attempt to milk one of their cash cows actually surpasses the original, thanks to some self-parody and a very engaging newcomer in the musclehead title role.
Disney continues to milk success out of their theatrical successes with
direct-to-video sequels, a generally annoying practice of theirs, like
calling all their cartoons masterpieces and labeling their discs Disney
(as if they invented the format!). This live-action cartoon is as good,
not better, than the Brendan Fraser original, mainly because it keeps the
satirical humor of the Jay-Ward-cartoon original intact and maintains the
production qualities and effects work of the first picture. Unknown Chris
Showerman replaces Brendan Fraser and he's up to the task, in spite of the
fact that he's at an immediate disadvantage substituting for a
star. It's as lively and humorous as it needs to be and should definitely
entertain family elements of all ages as necessary. One more Disney
before I close: and that's the pandering, condescending attitude they
to have for the audience, by labeling their widescreen presentation of the
film on DVD as "family friendly", as if filmgoers are nothing but
consumers who might find the black bars on their square TVs offensive and
forego the purchase (rental or whatever). Disney just continues to
themselves and their audience with their obvious, overt approach to their