Stuart Little 2 (2002)



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Titolo originale: Stuart Little 2–>
Genere: Animazione, Avventura, Commedia–>
Durata: 77–>
Nazione: USA–>
Regia:

  • Rob Minkoff

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Scritto da:

  • E.B. White (characters from the book "Stuart Little")
  • Douglas Wick (storia)
  • Bruce Joel Rubin (storia)
  • Bruce Joel Rubin (sceneggiatura)

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Produzione:

  • Jason Clark (produttore esecutivo)
  • Lucy Fisher (regista)
  • Jeff Franklin (produttore esecutivo)
  • Gail Lyon (produttore esecutivo)
  • Rob Minkoff (produttore esecutivo)
  • Michelle Murdocca (produttore associato)
  • Rachel Shane (produttore associato)
  • Steve Waterman (produttore esecutivo)
  • Douglas Wick (regista)

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Musiche:

  • Alan Silvestri

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Trama del film:

Stuart's mother is being over-protective of him, especially when he narrowly escapes injury in a soccer game. His big brother George has also made a new friend, Will, so Stuart is feeing lonely. Stuart rescues a canary, Margalo, from a falcon; she moves in with the Littles. One day, Margalo is nowhere to be found, so Stuart and Snowbell set out across the city to find her while George covers for Stuart (the first time he's had to lie). Written by Jon Reeves <[email protected]>

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1 Comment

  1.  

    TheUnknown837-1 said

    February 27 2012 @ 19:43

    As of present (May 2010), I have never read the E.B. White classic
    "Stuart Little," however I have had the delightful privilege to see the
    two films based loosely upon its content. The first "Stuart Little,"
    released in 1999, was a very sweet and charming little family picture
    that I enjoyed immensely as a kid and still do to this day. I remember
    I also enjoyed the sequel, "Stuart Little 2" when I was younger, but
    now having re-watched the film for the first time in a long time, I
    discover that a rare instance has occurred: I enjoy the movie more now
    as an adult than I did when I was eleven. Perhaps it's because I now
    understand the adult humor and Snowbell's hilarious lines better, but
    overall, "Stuart Little 2" is a very good picture.

    In the sequel, Stuart Little (voiced by Michael J. Fox) now has a
    quintessential relationship to his family. His human brother George has
    accepted him as a sibling and the cat Snowbell is now his pal instead
    of his enemy. However, poor Stuart feels a little left-out in the world
    because of his small size and his lack of real friends. That is until a
    little bird named Margolo (voiced by Melanie Griffith) literally drops
    into his life (from the sky), pursued by a vicious falcon. When they
    are clear of the evil bird's talons, Stuart and Margolo develop a very
    strong, very heart-warming friendship while teaching to the younger
    audience members very important lessons about life and friendship.

    Those messages were communicated to be very well when I was younger and
    they still are today. I'm not exactly sure why I like "Stuart Little 2"
    more as an adult than I did as a kid, but maybe it's because I can
    understand the full extent of it. The filmmakers made the right choice
    to film it as a family picture, incorporating elements that children
    can understand but leaving in great moments of comedy to keep the
    adults interested. More so than in the first one, the picture is kept
    upbeat by the hilarious presence of Snowbell the cat, voiced by Nathan
    Lane, who has one terrific one-liner after another. A favorite moment
    of mine is when Snowbell is serving as a tool so Stuart can speak into
    a payphone. Their time runs out and he asks Snowbell for more change.
    The cat looks at the mouse standing on his head and cackles out: "What
    do I look like? A fanny pack?" "Stuart Little 2" is a real treat to
    look at with some gorgeous cinematography and a deliberately
    over-painted New York City with everybody in the movie wearing
    extravagant outfits. The special effects used for Stuart, Margolo,
    Snowbell, the falcon, and the other animated characters in the film is
    very good, best exemplified by the eyes of Stuart and Margolo. Their
    eyes are solid black with no visible pupils, but the animators
    carefully manipulate the characters' expressions to mirror every
    emotion that could be asked for from a real-life performer.

    Perhaps the best element of "Stuart Little 2" is the change of
    point-of-view from the first one. In the original film, most of the
    plot involved the Littles' difficulties in adopting a talking mouse as
    a child and a great portion of the film was people looking down upon
    little Stuart. Here, the story takes place on Stuart's level, from his
    point-of-view, and we come to associate and identify more with him this
    time around. I also really like Hugh Laurie, Geena Davis, and Jonathan
    Lipnicki as Stuart's adoptive family, who do a really good job at
    maintaining the illusion that they are communicating to a two-inch
    mouse adopted as their son and treating him with loving affection.

    But the best scenes are the scenes of Margolo and Stuart, particularly
    a little scene where they are on a date at a makeshift drive-in movie
    theater: sitting in Stuart's model car in front of a television,
    watching Alfred Hitchcock's marvelous 1958 film "Vertigo" which we
    later learn is a poignant choice as there are some parallels in the
    relationship between Stuart and his avian companion.

    "Stuart Little 2" is a wonderful family film. Some may question my
    judgment and wonder if I exaggerate just a little in shelling out my
    highest rating for this film. You may ask: maybe it's good, but is it
    *that* good? Well, maybe not on some critical scales. But the way I
    review movies, dissecting and analyzing but more or less reporting how
    I personally responded, than no, not in the least. I enjoyed "Stuart
    Little 2" so much, every little second of it was a gem for me, and I
    more than enthusiastically award it ten stars.

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