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Tuesday, 07 August 2007 |  Written by AVRev.com  | 
title: The Tick Vs. Season Two function popUp(URL,NAME) { amznwin=window.open(URL,NAME,'location=yes,scrollbars=yes,status=yes,toolbar=yes,resizable=yes,width=380,height=450,screenX=10,screenY=10,top=10,left=10'); amznwin.focus();} document.open(); document.write(""); document.close();<br> studio: Buena Vista Home Entertainment MPAA rating: Not Rated starring (voices): Townshend Coleman, Rob Paulsen. DVD release date: August 7, 2007 The Tick Vs. Season Two will burrow into your comedic veins with its August 7th 2- disc DVD debut from Buena Vista Home Entertainment. The cartoon crime-stopper in blue tights – flanked by motley crew Arthur the Moth, American Maid and Die Fliedermaus – stings The City’s evildoers in a dozen episodes. That’s 255 minutes of side-splitting hilarity. To complete the package, the DVD features all-new box art illustrated by Tick creator Ben Edlund and a collectible lithograph.
Tuesday, 07 August 2007 |  Written by AVRev.com  | 
title: Unaccompanied Minors function popUp(URL,NAME) { amznwin=window.open(URL,NAME,'location=yes,scrollbars=yes,status=yes,toolbar=yes,resizable=yes,width=380,height=450,screenX=10,screenY=10,top=10,left=10'); amznwin.focus();} document.open(); document.write(""); document.close();<br> studio: Warner Home Video MPAA rating: PG starring: Lewis Black, Wilmer Valderrama, Tyler James Williams, Brett Kelly, Gina Mantegna, Quinn Shephard, Paget Brewster, Rob Corddry, Dominique Saldana, Jessica Walter, Rob Riggle, David Koechner, B.J. Novak. DVD release date: August 7, 2007 It's Christmas Eve and a huge blizzard has just shut down the airport, threatening to ruin holiday plans for all stranded travelers. Snowed in en route to their father's house, two "Unaccompanied Minors"--dubbed UMs--Spencer (Dyllan Christopher) and his little sister, Katherine (Dominique Saldana), are ushered to the airport's Unaccompanied Minors Room, a holding cell for dozens of stranded, parent-free kids from all over the country. Caught in the crossfire of projectile cupcakes and juice boxes and desperate to escape, Spencer makes a run for freedom along with four other UMs, who couldn't be more different if they tried: spoiled rich girl Grace (Gina Mantegna), trailer-park tomboy Donna (Quinn Shephard), academic overachiever Charlie (Tyler James Williams) and comic-book ...
Editor's rating: 
 4.1
 
Tuesday, 05 December 2006 |  Written by Allan Peach  | 
Jack Sparrow and his motley crew of scurvy pirates are back in “Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man’s Chest.” The sequel to 2003’s wonderful “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl,” tries hard to top its predecessor by upping the ante on special effects, subplots, and screen time devoted to the romantic leads. The result is an entertaining film, but a film that seems to miss much of the magic of the first adventure. “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl” at 143 minutes in length played like it was only 90 minutes long. “Dead Man’s Chest” at 150 minutes seems to go on forever. The pacing falters mainly because of the time devoted to the elaborate special effects and the added emphasis on the numerous minor characters and subplots of the script. The charm of the original “Pirates” centered mostly on the terrific performances of Johnny ...
Tuesday, 17 October 2006 |  Written by Dan Macintosh  | 
title: Blame It On The Fish: An Abstract Look At The 2003 Primus Tour De Fromage function popUp(URL,NAME) { amznwin=window.open(URL,NAME,'location=yes,scrollbars=yes,status=yes,toolbar=yes,resizable=yes,width=380,height=450,screenX=10,screenY=10,top=10,left=10'); amznwin.focus();} document.open(); document.write(""); document.close();<br> studio: Prawn Song MPAA rating: NR starring (voices): Primus. DVD release year: 2006 film rating: Two Stars sound/picture rating: Three Stars reviewed by: Dan MacIntosh Primus bassist/leader Les Claypool is like a guy who talks a lot without saying much. Smart people are able to string together long and complicated sentences, filled with polysyllabic words that make you reach immediately for your thesaurus, yet still leave you unenlightened and unimpressed. Same goes for how Claypool works his instrument: Lotsa notes, minimal impact. Just as there is little point in talking if you’re not truly communicating anything noteworthy, there is no reason to play music if it doesn’t make an audience feel anything – positive or negative. With musical talk this cheap, is there a discernable purpose for Primus? I think not.
Tuesday, 03 October 2006 |  Written by Dan Macintosh  | 
title: The Little Mermaid (2-Disc Special Edition) function popUp(URL,NAME) { amznwin=window.open(URL,NAME,'location=yes,scrollbars=yes,status=yes,toolbar=yes,resizable=yes,width=380,height=450,screenX=10,screenY=10,top=10,left=10'); amznwin.focus();} document.open(); document.write(""); document.close(); &lt;br&gt; studio: Disney MPAA rating: G starring (voices): Rene Auberjonois, Christopher Daniel Barnes, Jodi Benson, Pat Carroll, Paddi Edwards, Buddy Hackett, Jason Marin, Kenneth Mars, Edie McClurg, Will Ryan, Ben Wright, Samuel E. Wright director: John Musker film release year: 1989 DVD release year: 2006 film rating: Four Stars sound/picture rating: Four Stars reviewed by: Dan MacIntosh Adults enjoy today’s animated films for a few primary reasons. One is star quality. You may not see Eddie Murphy or Mike Meyers on screen—in the case of the “Shrek” franchise—but you immediately recognize their distinctive voices. A second attraction is related to the first one. Newer animated films are funnier than the older ones, largely because the most hilarious people in Hollywood are sometimes attached to them. Rarer by far, however, is the animated film with high quality drama instead of humor. “The Little Mermaid” is one such exception.
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