When Mr. Nezzer tries to knock St. Bart's church down to make way for his new amusement park, Easter Land, he is visited by a vision of the late Granny Nezzer. She tells him to expect a ...
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After years of being seen via VHS and DVD, Bob the Tomato, Larry the Cucmber, and their friends come to TV. Every week Bob invites us to his house where he and the gang answer letters from ... See full summary »
When Archibald Asparagus takes over VeggieTales, he does this episode in a classy way. The "Silly Song with Larry" involves takes place in the thirties, with Larry trying to protect his top... See full summary »
"Tales from the Crisper": Junior Asparagus, after watching a scary Frankencelery movie, is afraid to go to sleep; he gets help from Bob the Tomato and Larry the Cucumber, who teach him that... See full summary »
Three lazy misfits - very timid Elliot (Larry the Cucumber), lazy Sedgewick (Mr. Lunt) and no self-confident George (Pa Grape) - dream of the day of putting on a show about pirates. With ... See full summary »
Any rumors caught your ear lately? Junior Asparagus and Laura Carrot start spreading rumors, which spread over Bumblyburg like a weed - threatening to engulf the whole town. Larry-Boy ... See full summary »
King George, unlike most kings, spends most of his time in the bathtub, playing with his favorite toy - a rubber ducky. But George isn't satisfied with just his rubber ducky - he wants all ... See full summary »
Bob the Tomato and Larry the Cucumber appear as Cavis Appythart and Millward Phelps, respectively--two jingle writers based loosely on Gilbert and Sullivan. The setting is 1880s London, and... See full summary »
When the singing Veggies encounter some car trouble, they're stranded at old, rundown seafood joint where nothing is quite as it seems. As Bob the Tomato and the kids settle in to wait for ... See full summary »
When Mr. Nezzer tries to knock St. Bart's church down to make way for his new amusement park, Easter Land, he is visited by a vision of the late Granny Nezzer. She tells him to expect a visitor. The visitor, a small angel named Hope, shows him the past, present, and future of Nezzer's Easter, helping him see the error of his ways. Written by
Although this film was produced and released after The Star of Christmas (2002), that story was actually written later, as a sort of prequel. The two were written as a matched set of "bookends" for the two most important holidays in Christianity. See more »
In The Star of Christmas, the stained glass in St. Bart's church was very simple, abstract shapes. In this film, however, the glass becomes a central part of the plot, and is shown to be very ornate portraits. However, some time has passed between the two films. It's possible that the church has had its windows replaced since the first film, especially considering that it has a new round window. See more »
I find it interesting that an adult that obviously doesn't attend a church will leave a comment about a religious movie geared towards kids. I am a huge fan of Veggietales and have watched them from the beginning when my kids were preschool age. I feel the morals behind the stories our geared not just for religious kids but kids needing to learn the difference between right and wrong. Veggietales knows not to stray to far away from their Christian principals but they also know how to come across the story without cramming religion down your throats. I think most kids should watch these cartoons because at least they are better than a lot of the crappy Saturday morning cartoons that are on TV now. I was pleased to see that on Saturday mornings the program Qubo is showing Veggietales as well as 321 penguins (written by the same people) and though they have edited some religious content out for the show they still have strong moral meanings on the programs and they are still a blast for the kids. Go Larryboy! I wish TV shows were like they were ten or more years ago. TV is one big disappointment these days!
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