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The Flintstones: On the Rocks (2001)

Fred and Wilma's marriage is in serious jeopardy. Barney and Wilma decide to help out by taking them on vacation to Rockapulco for their anniversary.

Directors:

, (as David Smith)

Writers:

, (as Clayton McKenzie Morrow) | 2 more credits »
Reviews
1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Jeff Bergman ...
Fred Flintstone / Parking Guard / Vendor (voice)
...
...
Barney Rubble / Hector / Jewel Guard (voice)
...
Betty Rubble / Mystery Woman (voice)
...
Xavier the Villain / Club Announcer / Pool Waiter (voice)
...
Dino / Monkey / Elevator Guy (voice)
...
Bellboy / Mammoth Vendor / Bed Monkey / Bowling Announcer (voice)
...
Psychiatrist (voice) (as Zelda Rubenstein)
Joseph L. Altruda ...
Stoney Altruda (voice) (as Joey Altruda)
...
Concerge / Bartender / Border Guard / Florist (voice)
...
Mr. Slate / Old Man (voice)
Oren Waters ...
Baritone Singer (voice)
Maxi Anderson ...
Soprano Singer (voice)
...
Tenor Singer (voice)
Willie Wheaton ...
Bass Singer (voice)
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Storyline

Fred and Wilma's marriage is in serious jeopardy. Barney and Wilma decide to help out by taking them on vacation to Rockapulco for their anniversary.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Certificate:

TV-G
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Details

Country:

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Language:

Release Date:

3 November 2001 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Os Flintstones e o Diamante  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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Did You Know?

Trivia

The first time anyone other than Jean Vander Pyl voiced the adult Wilma Flintstone since her creation in 1966, due to the actress' death. See more »

Connections

Follows The Flintstones' New Neighbors (1980) See more »

Soundtracks

Meet the Flintstones
Main Title Theme Song by William Hanna, Joseph Barbera, Hoyt Curtin
Music by Hoyt Curtin
Re-Arrangements and Composed by Skip Heller
Additional Original Music by Joseph L. Altruda (as Joey Altruda)
See more »

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User Reviews

 
adult situation but out of character
16 August 2011 | by See all my reviews

Jeff Bergman does a beautiful job impersonating the great Alan Reed. The other voices are acceptable. The animation was impossibly crude and looked more like Ren and Stimpy. Of course some of the usual continuity errors were there. On the original series, a running gag was, no one knew what Barney did for a living. Here, he is briefly shown working with Fred at the quarry (similar to the comic strip).

I liked the idea of an adult theme. While kids watched this show in the beginning (I was one of them), it was rightly billed as the first adult cartoon show. Having Fred and Wilma act cruel to each other has more in common with today's immature couples than with the characters on the series. Even Ralph and Alice on the Honeymooners (a series superficially similar to this) wouldn't act in a deliberately hurtful manner. The truth is that they are a match and can take each other for granted, but this is too much. The basic core of decency behind the satire in the series is gone. There are moments, but just moments. I'm glad that the late great Jean Vander Pyl didn't live to see this. A lot of sensitivity to the characters could have saved this movie. Unfortunately, I do not have high hopes with regard to Seth MacFarlane's venture either. Too bad.


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