5.5/10
383
7 user 3 critic

Gulliver's Travels (1977)

Part live-action and part-animated version of Gulliver's travels, especially his meeting with the tiny Lilliputians.

Director:

(as Peter Hunt)

Writers:

(screenplay), (novel)
Reviews
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Mary
Norman Shelley ...
Father / animation voices
...
Uncle
...
(voice)
Denise Bryer ...
(voice)
...
(voice)
Stephen Jack ...
(voice)
...
(voice)
...
(voice)
...
(voice)
Robert Rietty ...
Reldresal / King of Blefuscu (voice)
...
(voice)
Roger Snowdon ...
(voice)
Bernard Spear ...
(voice)

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Storyline

Part live-action and part-animated version of Gulliver's travels, especially his meeting with the tiny Lilliputians.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Certificate:

G | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

|

Language:

Release Date:

January 1981 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Gulliver nel paese di lilliput  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

Production Co:

,  »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Eastmancolor)
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The last film of Michael Bates. See more »

Goofs

At the beginning of the film, Bristol is shown as a coastal city. While the city does have docks and a harbor (it's situated on the River Avon), it's a good 30 minutes drive to the coast. See more »

Connections

Version of Méliès 88: Gulliver (1988) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Looking older than its years
3 April 2006 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

This was painful! Recently given away as a free DVD with a British newspaper, this British-Belgian co-production from 1977 (could've fooled me, it looks ten years older than that at least) is quite deservedly obscure and if you make it past the half-hour mark, consider yourself a trouper. The combining of animation and live action is ropey at best and downright dreadful at worst, which makes you wonder why it was decided to even attempt making the film in this manner when clearly the technology wasn't really there. Harris is no more than a human prop and the animation is some of the most flat and lifeless I've seen, with the obligatory 'trippy' moments (especially where the animation of the brainiac-type Subtracto character is involved) that rendered countless cartoon features from the late sixties onward instantly dated. The screenplay by Don Black provides a convincing argument for the usually resilient lyricist to stick to what he does best, and the pace is so slow that even the very young will be bored. As for adults, stick to Jonathan Swift's original novel.


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