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Gene the Barber

Snick the Sidekick

Gordie the Barber




Well, I'm going to tell you how to enjoy this movie. Take your kids, grand kids, any kids you like, set them in the front row of the theater, then get the heck out of there.

I didn't do that. This craze has reached the level of an almost religious cult among the younger set. So learn all you can about these little critters, and you won't feel left out and a lot smarter. Then just pick them up.

Seeing Pokemon is like having your kids take you on vacation--you'll wonder why it's taking so long and why you're not there yet.

Unfunny, uninspired, and uninteresting--your kids will love it!

Only 150 more trips to the theater and I'll have a complete set of trading cards.

The one thing I found to have some redeeming value in the Pokemon movie for kids, is when Ask Ketchum, a human Pokemon trainer, steps in to break up a battle between two of the most powerful Pokemons, named Mew and his bad-guy clone, Mew Two. The result is that Ash the human trainer is knocked lifeless, creating a sadness and a river of tears from all 150 Pokemon characters. The tears flow into his body and bring him back to life. I think kids will like the satisfying ending, where good wins out over evil monster madness.

Reviewed in 2000
Man on the Moon

The Talented Mr. Ripley

The Hurricane

Reviewed in 1999
The Blair Witch Project
The Iron Giant

Mickey Blue Eyes
The Sixth Sense
Stir of Echoes
For Love of the Game
American Beauty
Three Kings
Fight Club
Bringing out the Dead
The Limey
Being John Malkovich
Toy Story 2
The World is Not Enough
The Green Mile
Bicentennial Man

Contact etrosow@93950.com
Contents copyright 1999 and 2000 by the Barbershop Movie Review: Gene Allen, Gordy Allen. and Snick Farkas.
Page created by Esther Trosow and design copyright 1999.
Last updated February 1, 2000.