This was humorous, entertaining, and refreshingly new in its Scooby
tradition. The names are interesting, the mystery keeps you going, and
the only complaint I had was that it was relatively easy to figure out.
There were a lot of elements to the story and it is well drawn. It is a
good pick if you like the newer stories, and the voices are well done
as well as the graphics and sound.
The kids and I laughed over the names, "Tikki Hikki Wikki" and had a
great time with this one! Like many other scooby stories, it was sort
of educational for the kids on old mythology as well.
We recommend this one!.
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i like aloha scoobydoo it is very funny.it is the best.
i love it.its the best.
Oh nice mvie.
COOL SCOOBY DOO MOVIE.
I liked this a lot!
Since Warners revamped the Scooby-Doo franchise in 1998, feature length
mysteries have been inconsistent. The first few had real monsters, with
no rubber masks, but far too many disgustingly PC mommies in America
complained and the Brothers Warner folded and went back to the "guy in
a suit to scare away the locals" stories. A shame.
What a surprise then that Scooby's latest adventure is actually quite
good, despite its PC shortcomings. This time around the Mystery Inc.
gang are in Hawaii, catching some rays and relaxation. Typically, this
is the exact moment the local volcano starts brewing over and a big
monster called the Wiki-Tiki rears its ugly head, scaring away all of
the surfers from the Hunahana resort and kidnapping a local babe. If
you are incredibly sad, like me, you will realise this is too much like
the 1970 episode, A Tiki Scare Is No Fair.
The usual long list of suspects includes a sleazy real estate agent, an
ambitious mayor and an eccentric holiday rep (Adam West). And just as
soon as their mystery-solving begins, the real culprit is immediately
noticeable. It's a poorly written whodunit, but what saves it are crazy
set pieces and a varied atmosphere, which keep the mystery interesting,
if obvious. Or, at least, obvious to a 24-year-old. It may well come as
a surprise to an eight-year-old.
Locations, such as the beach, the deep jungle, the catacombs and Auntie
Mahina's cabin, are beautifully animated. The best thing about the
modern Scooby is that production values are a zillion times what the
original 1969 series was. Aloha, Scooby-Doo looks incredibly slick and
the eye-popping colour schemes would keep you interested no matter how
poor the mystery was.
One could accuse the film of being slightly xenophobic and somewhat
stereotypical in regards to its Hawaiian setting. But it's no worse
than the unrealistic Scotland seen in last year's Scooby-Doo And The
Loch Ness Monster.
I was also surprised at how little of it actually relies on Scooby
(voiced by Frank Welker, who also does Fred). He barely gets a chance
to do his thang. Most of the laughs come from the rest of the gang.
But, as it is, Aloha, Scooby-Doo is still loads of fun and proves that
while the story quality of modern Scoobys remains inconsistent, the
animation just gets better and better..