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This week's reviewed movie is:
Wallace & Gromit: Were-Rabbit




Gene the Barber

Snick the Sidekick

Gordie the Barber



Were-Rabbit is a film that has so much visual things packed away in every frame it requires several viewings to take it all in.

Most of the gags are pretty funny.

It uses cliches of other horror movies, like Frankenstein, The Wolfman, and King Kong, and is crammed with jibes and funny references directed more to parents than to children.

Most of the humor will sail right over the heads of some adults, like myself.

It's worth the time and effort for some good silly fun.

With all the computer animation that is now flooding the market, it's refreshing to see that a few are still doing it the old-fashioned way.

Two-time Academy Award winning director Nick Park returns to the big screen with the characters he made famous in shorts.

It's an exciting romp into the droll world of British humor, as cheese-loving inventor Wallace and his silent dog Gromit take on the mysterious were-rabbit, just as the giant vegetable competition is about to take place.

An absolute delight from start to finish.

I found this family cartoon to be fun. It's characterized by creator Nick Park as "the first vegetarian horror movie ever."

His co-writers & so-director came up with the idea of a were-wolf film about rabbits who were starving for vegetables and not human flesh.

This kind of spoofing can put a smile on anyone's face, especially when you're dealing with the Oscar-winning dynamic duo Wallace & Gromit, those superstars that perform great courageous feats of clay wizardry.

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Contents copyright 1999 - 2006 by the Barbershop Movie Review:
Gene Allen, Gordy Allen. and Snick Farkas.
Page created by Esther Trosow and design copyright 1999.
Last updated July 15, 2006.