The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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The Curse of the Were-Rabbit is a subtly touching and wonderfully eccentric adventure featuring Wallace and Gromit.
All Critics (182)
| Top Critics (40)
| Fresh (173)
| Rotten (9)
| DVD (10)
The final work justifies every meticulous, monastic, masochistic effort.
The finished article is so CGI-like that you wonder whether all that organic stop-frame stuff was necessary. Sorry, chaps.
Despite its vocal distractions, this clay-animation comedy adventure managed to dazzle me with its sheer audacity and inventiveness.
If the length inevitably dilutes some of the concentrated power and energy of the shorts, it offers compensation, in terms of extra time spent with characters we all love.
Not all the plot points make sense, but they don't really need to.
There is something for everybody here: an unholy mixture of Philip Larkin and Bruce Wayne.
This is just such a delight.
There's something almost Blackadderian in The Case of the Were-Rabbit's innate comic understanding of its British milieu - basking in the sheer smut and word play potential.
Wallace and Gromit, the clever dog and his master Inventor, are great homages to the genres of Hollywood and parodies of the traditions of horror cinema. [Full review in Spanish]
There are precious few films you can take your children in which everyone, largish and smallish can feel entertained but not condescended to.
The Curse of the Were-Rabbit, featuring his heroic man-and-dog duo, Wallace and Gromit, is Park at his sublimely silly best.
A dry yet whimsical touch, specifically British and also aware of cinematic tradition
Just as Young Frankenstein riffed on the old Universal films with a dollop of love on the side, so too does this Aardmann Studio release homage many of the old classics with humor and affection. There's a monster on the loose that must be stopped ... can our lovable heroes get the job done in time? Rewatchable in the extreme.
a brilliant idea for a wallace and gromit film
As in the original shorts, the little details are what makes Wallace & Gromit's full length movie so much fun to watch. It's 'imported' humor may not be for everyone, and some of its gags may seem very odd for those unfamiliar with the history of the characters, Wallace & Gromit is pretty much exactly what would happen if everyone at Pixar suddenly became very, very British.
British cartoon comes across well on big screen, daughter enjoyed it more than me.
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