Sammy and Ray, leatherback turtles and friends forever, are enjoying an atoll's water and sand, shepherding new hatchlings Ricky and Ella out to sea. Suddenly, a poacher swoops in and ships... See full summary »
Ten-year-old Arthur, in a bid to save his grandfather's house from being demolished, goes looking for some much-fabled hidden treasure in the land of the Minimoys, tiny people living in harmony with nature.
Set in a bustling bird city on the edge of the majestic Victoria Falls, "Zambezia" is the story of Kai - a naïve, but high-spirited young falcon who travels to the bird city of "Zambezia" ... See full summary »
In the Kennedy days, all the States buzz about the Apollo moon program, even the bugs. Grandpa fly keeps 'inspiring' his grandson and two mates, a nerd and a glutton, with heroic stories. New they decide to get in on the action at Cape Canaveral via an astronaut's bred box. Grandpa also gets involved. There's also an evil Soviet Russian fly to with. Written by
As the lunar module lands on the moon, Aldrin is shown on the left side, which is the Command position, with Armstrong on the right side. This is the reverse of how they were in reality. Furthermore, Armstrong is shown clapping Aldrin on the arm and calls him "Commander". In the end credits, all three Apollo 11 astronauts are named Commander (a military rank none of the astronauts held, Collins and Aldrin were Air Force Colonels). The upshot is that, in this fictionalized version of Apollo 11, Aldrin commanded the mission and landed the craft, while Neil Armstrong still makes the historic first walk on the moon. With the roles reversed, Buzz Aldrin had campaigned internally within N.A.S.A. for this to be how the mission took place, that with Armstrong being in command, it would be Aldrin to make the first exit through the door. The film's reorganization of the positions and ranks may have been made at Aldrin's suggestion, since he was involved in the picture. See more »
They landed in the Pacific Ocean, not in Florida. See more »
A film for pre-schoolers only. The character animation is a crude with
the characters (human and fly) lacking fluidity or definition. They
look and move more like articulated plastic puppets. Nice background
and hardware rendering. I didn't watch the 3D version which appears to
have had a lot of nice depth effects to take your mind off of the very
weak storyline chocked full of filler. Inexplicably, the real Buzz
Aldrin appears at the end to say flies did not actually go to the moon
as if someone was mistaking this for fact. Or maybe he was there to
remind people that we actually did go to the moon long ago. Let's hope
they paid him well.
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