Tom and his army of stray cats take over Jerry's magical kingdom of living toys. Chased by Tom and his cronies, Jerry must find the Toymaker and get help to win his kingdom back before sunrise when the window of opportunity closes.
Ian James Corlett,
Tom and Jerry are on a pirate ship. Tom sees a map that's floating on water. A ghost warns Tom that if the map is removed from the sea, a curse will fall on the ship. Tom gives the map to the captain anyway without mentioning the curse.
Miss Red is being blackmailed. When she asks Sherlock Holmes for help, he connects her case to a series of jewel thefts and tells his assistant Jerry the Mouse to work with Red's butler Tom the Cat for the duration of this case.
An updated version of the classic Tom & Jerry cartoons from 1940s/ 1950s. The 'kids' in these cartoons are far less violent than their parents were, but still find ways to cause plenty of ... See full summary »
Robin Hood, a merry man who steals from the rich to give to the poor, has a new capable sidekick, Jerry. The evil king deduces, in his own words "brilliantly", that the best way to deal with this new threat is a cat, so he hires Tom.
John Michael Higgins
The Hanna-Barbera-created Oscar-winning cat-and-mouse team of Tom & Jerry returned to TV in an hour-long stretch of new adventures. Here, T&J, after years of rivalry, have become the best ... See full summary »
Tom is left in charge of a priceless magical ring by a young wizard. When Jerry accidently gets the ring stuck on his head, he runs out into the city as Tom is close behind him in pursuit. Along the way, they reunite with old characters, such as Nibbles the gray mouse with the diaper, and Jerry's cousin the strong mouse in the long yellow and black striped shirt. Tom and Jerry keep trying to get the ring off but it's no use. How will they ever get it off? Written by
This is the first T&J cartoon since Hanna Barbera days to recapture at all the look and feel of the Kenneth Muse animated originals.
Here are rich backgrounds, visual gags coming one after the other and a decent plot to pull it all together. Too often, later T&Js are reduced to plot less itchy-and-scratchy violence with the cat always coming off worst. The Hanna Barbera cartoons were never so predictable.
But for all that, something is lacking. The pace in the action sequences is never as breathtaking. Perhaps stretching T&J to the longer length simply spreads out too thin the ideas.
In the end, while watchable, this is equally missable.
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