Mr. Bean wins a trip to Cannes where he unwittingly separates a young boy from his father and must help the two come back together. On the way he discovers France, bicycling, and true love, among other things.
In New York City, you would come across a small house, home to a family known as the Littles. You would happen to think of them as the nicest family you'd ever meet. One day, Fredrick and Eleanor, both parents and Littles, ho to and orphanage to find a brother for their son, George. While at it, they meet Stuart, a small, but charming mouse, who apparently, is human-civilized. They adopt him, and everyone, even George, loves him. But there is one problem with Stuart's life, Snowbell, the Little family cat, who wants him. But when trouble starts up almost immediately, Stuart must make it back to his home-before snowbell's friends find out about him
In December 2009 Gergely Barki (an art researcher at Hungary's National Gallery) was watching the film with his daughter and saw a painting on the wall in the background of the Little apartment. He recognized it as the long-lost work "Sleeping Lady with Black Vase" by Robert Bereny, which Barki had only ever seen as a black & white photograph from 1928. Barki hunted the painting through the studio, finding it had been purchased from an antique shop by an assistant to the set designer for $500 to use in the film; she then purchased it from the studio once the production was completed. The painting was sold by the American owner to a collector. As of November 2014 the painting was to be auctioned in Budapest, with a starting price of EUR110000 ($137000). See more »
Mrs. Little starts the washing machine without adding detergent. It's possible that there was already detergent in the machine (since it's a front loader), but when we see Stuart in the machine for the next few minutes, the water is clear enough to be rinse water (without detergent). See more »
Monty, the Mouth:
[while Stuart is hugging Snowball]
Snow, what's he doing to your leg? I can't help to think that this is wrong.
What the hell's going on here?
Urrrrm... Listen, Smokey... I want to quit this whole thing off... okay?
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The opening credits are shown on a typewriter. See more »
a nice movie for entire family. a not ordinary hero and his adventures.nothing special but useful for Sunday afternoon. it seems be enough. but not at all. because something missing. a more convincing script, a better acting. but it is a good result and among the films for children, Stuart Little represents a decent work about fundamental values of society. it is not easy to ignore the bad parts but it is only a problem of inspiration and only sin who could be significant is the detail than the film is not very different by a lot of adaptations who are only expressions of originality. a nice film with a nice character. that is all. and, in essence, enough.
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