Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit
Something bunny is going on...
Cheese-loving eccentric Wallace and his cunning canine pal, Gromit, investigate a mystery in Nick Park's animated adventure, in which the lovable inventor and his intrepid pup run a business ridding the town of garden pests. Using only humane methods that turn their home into a halfway house for evicted vermin, the pair stumble upon a mystery involving a voracious vegetarian monster that threatens to ruin the annual veggie-growing contest.
Not as good as I remember, pity they added a touch of King Kong to it because that was utterly idiotic.
It cool if I retroactively pin a review on here two months later? No? Cool, thanks guys!
There are many charming things about Wallace & Gromit in general, regardless of whether we're talking about the feature film or the shorts. The shorts are perhaps a better-consolidated conceptualization of what Wallace and Gromit are about, but the film does not demand that you have any idea the shorts even exist. it unto itself reintroduces and illustrates both the familiar heroes and the unfamiliar townsfolk.
The characters are great, the timing is great, the twists are great- really, this film has nary a hair out of place. The only problem is that by virtue of concept, it can only go so far comically…
Anyone who enjoyed the Wallace and Gromit shorts will enjoy this. Their British sense of humor and timing ... so funny.
Billed as "the world's first vegetarian horror movie," this finds Wallace and Gromit running a pest control service to help the villagers who want to grow prize-winning produce for their annual vegetable competition.
Loaded with ingenious Rube Goldberg inventions, spoofs of old monster movies and classic movies, and their trademark sight gags, this is a treasure for all ages.
The small farming town where this fair story takes place is home to good, peaceful folk, who spend the majority of their time and energy attending to their prize-winning vegetable gardens in preparation for the annual vegetable harvest festival. They are simple people with simple values like hard work, community and being humane to all creatures. Perhaps the same can be said for WALLACE & GROMIT IN THE CURSE OF THE WERE-RABBIT creators Steve Box and Nick Park. Years of dedication and attention were required to assemble this first feature for the Academy-Award-winning characters of Wallace and Gromit, and this film highlights similar themes to Park’s previous claymation feature, CHICKEN RUN, like being kind to all the animals. However, choosing all…
As a huge fan of both the infamous character duo and Aardman Animations in general, this is as supremely entertaining the Wallace & Gromit duo can get on the big screen. Through a combination of charm, cuteness, and classic British wit, "The Curse of the Were-Rabbit'' also surprisingly serves as a nostalgic ode to both the fan favorite characters and cinema in general from the past century. Additionally, the attention-to-detail in the claymation is stunning in scenes whether it be the goofy physical features of some of the townspeople, or the setting of the small unnamed English town the movie takes place in. Overall if you're a fan of either the Wallace & Gromit duo, Aardman, or the classic quality of stop-motion animation, give this film a watch and I'm sure you won't be disappointed.
I had planned to watch either Bottle Rocket or Behind the Candelabra yesterday morning, but with little time (and since I was already on HBO GO), I opted for another film in my queue, Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit. In his review of the film, Roger Ebert stated that Wallace and Gromit just might be the two most delightful animated characters he's ever seen. With how well the two work together in fighting off pests and saving the day, I just may be inclined to agree.
Gromit, Chuletas y Snoopy demuestran que los perros gobiernan. Me aburre Family Guy, por eso no incluyo a Brian.
I can't find anything wrong with "Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit" because it's amazing!
It's persistently hilarious, beautifully stop motion animated, has good voice talents, the direction is great, and everything in this movie is just so much fun. It has one of the best pacing I've ever seen in film. It's so well paced I never felt bored or rushed during the film. This movie and Cornetto trilogy defiantly prove that British humor is a lot better than American humor. It's wittier! The animation is the best part of the entire movie. I found myself amazed by the whole stop motion animation fact of the movie. It's really cool!
Over all, "Wallace and Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit" is defiantly worth checking out. It's amazing! Nothing really wrong with this movie!
Am i the only one who saw sexual references in all the film?!
I prefer these as shorts.
I want to hug the bunnies
Saw this at my favorite art theater for free along with free popcorn...felt like a movie-goer Queen! Who doesn't love Wallace & Gromit?!
Hilarious and creative, with plenty of cinematic references and visual jokes to go around.
Pun and reference filled animated movies hold a special place in my heart, and the lovable Wallace and Gromit are certainly no exception to this. I had so much fun watching this little gem.
Action-packed stop-motion film. The bunnies are very cute.
I love Wallace & Gromit. Their three original shorts are all fantastic, hilarious and charming. So I couldn’t wait to see their long over-due big screen debut, and needless to say I was not disappointed. Nick Park (the duo’s creator) has created not only a phenomenal children’s movie, but quite an astounding benchmark for claymation. The action set-pieces are great, the score is loads of fun, and the writing is as clever as ever. I can’t recommend this (or the 3 original shorts) enough.