Wayne Szalinzki, a wacky, absent-minded inventor, is back again but only this time he decides to use his infamous shrink machine just one more time. His wife Diane asks him to get rid of ... See full summary »
The Flintstones and the Rubbles are modern stone-age families. Fred and Barney work at Slate and Company, mining rock. Fred gives Barney some money so he and Betty can adopt a baby. When Fred and Barney take a test to determine who should become the new associate vice president, Barney returns the favor by switching his test answers for Fred's, whose answers aren't very good. Fred gets the executive position, but little does he know that he's being manipulated by his boss to be the fall guy for an embezzlement scheme. Written by
Ed Sutton <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The restaurant in which Barney is working as a busboy is called The Cavern on the Green, a reference to The Tavern on the Green in Manhattan's Central Park. The Tavern on the Green is where Louis Tully, also played by Rick Moranis, is attacked and possessed by the Terror Dog form of Vinz Clortho (The Keymaster) in Ghostbusters (1984). See more »
When Fred stands up to talk about the model houses, there is a close-up of him. In the next shot his hair and the lighting of the scene are completely different from the previous shot. See more »
Hey, back to work! You guys had a break two days ago!
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There are several statements in the closing credits:
No dinosaurs were be harmed for the production of this motion picture.
The producer would like to thank the people of Bedrock and the Bedrock Film Commission...
Live-action adaptation of Hanna-Barbera's TV cartoon brings prehistoric blue-collar family man Fred Flintstone to life with the help of John Goodman, exceptional in the role. The world of Bedrock is excitingly captured, all the surrounding details look right, but unfortunately the script is a pale, shapeless mess. Also, who cast Rosie O'Donnell as neighbor Betty Rubble, the Snow White of the Sabertooth set? O'Donnell is far too brash and distracting as Betty, who was mostly around in the TV show as a foil for Fred's wife Wilma (adequately played by Elizabeth Perkins). O'Donnell should have instead played Fred's mother-in-law, although Elizabeth Taylor is game for this loudmouthed harridan. There are some laughs here--although not big ones--while the "plot" is weaker than any of those written for television. ** from ****
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