The well-known little village from the Asterix and Obelix-comic books is in trouble: It is the last place not controlled by Rome. When Tax collector Claudius Incorruptus does not get his ... See full summary »
The adventures of a heroic and debonair stalwart mouse named Stuart Little with human qualities, who faces some comic misadventures while searching for his lost bird friend and living with a human family as their child. Written by
Almost all the scenes involving the Littles are shot with heavy amounts of blue and red in the shot, most noticeably in their clothing. See more »
In the scene when George throws his pajamas down the laundry shoot with Stuart tangled up in them the bottoms are already in the basket. See more »
You think you could help me?
Consider it done.
Thank-you Mister Smokey sir, how could I ever think you?
Don't worry Tinkerbell, anytime.
Tinkerbell! Ha Ha, He called me Tinkerbell! You're a funny guy!
Yeah, whatever. HOUSE CATS, Sheesh!
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The opening credits are shown on a typewriter. See more »
Mr. Little (Hugh Laurie) and Mrs. Little (Geena Davis) is looking to adopt for a younger brother for George (Jonathan Lipnicki). When they get to the orphanage, they become enamored with a little white mouse Stuart (Michael J. Fox). The family cat Snowbell (Nathan Lane) is frustrated that he isn't allowed to eat Stuart, and George is unhappy with a mouse as a brother.
This is fine lighthearted family movie. The CG mouse fits very well with the live action. It's a nice charming fare, and I love how everybody accepts a talking mouse as an everyday thing. It gives it a whimsical feel. I love that Snowbell is more scared from being laughed at by fellow cats and not so much making Stuart as a simple meal.
And there is a deeper message about adoption if you want to take it that far. And I love the affection George and Stuart grow to have. It is a great entertaining children's movie.
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