Based on an attraction at Disneyland, the Country Bear Jamboree, "The Country Bears" (2002) is one in a long line of live action Disney family films. The movie is a satire of Behind the ... See full summary »
Workaholic realtor Jim Evers, his wife/business partner Sara and their two children are summoned to a mansion. When they discover that the place is haunted, Jim discovers an important lesson about the family he's neglected as they attempt to escape.
Based on an attraction at Disneyland, the Country Bear Jamboree, "The Country Bears" (2002) is one in a long line of live action Disney family films. The movie is a satire of Behind the Music rock & roll bands. Beary, a young bear raised by a human family in a world where humans and talking bears coexist, attempts to trace his roots. He meets up with the Country Bears, a long-since broken-up band, a parody of bands like the Eagles. Beary helps the Country Bears reunite for one final concert, while searching for who he truly is. Written by
After Tennessee and Trixie's performance in the bar, a bar patron comments that it was better than Eagles. The patron is Don Henley, who is one of the founding members of the Eagles and who provided the singing voice for Tennessee. The female companion he says it to is Bonnie Raitt, who provided the voice for Trixie. See more »
When Fred is in the boat on the way to save the rest of the crew, he turns the corner the boat goes up on one wheel and the two extra wheels underneath that make the stunt possible are briefly visible. See more »
[Holding up a baby picture]
This is my baby picture,
[holds up another picture of a park ranger holding a bear]
and this is yours.
See more »
At the beginning of the credits, additional clips of music personalities telling their "memories" of the Country Bears are played on a video screen. See more »
We saw this sort of by accident: there weren't any good seats left for SIGNS and we were determined we were going to see a movie. This was on at 5:15. this is what we saw.
It's funny, it doesn't take itself too seriously, and it's fun for the whole family. It's nice to see a movie where the writer and director make entertainment their top priority. It doesn't happen a lot these days.
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