A 12-year-old boy searches for the one thing that will enable him to win the affection of the girl of his dreams. To find it he must discover the story of the Lorax, the grumpy yet charming creature who fights to protect his world.
A teenager finds herself transported to a deep forest setting where a battle between the forces of good and the forces of evil is taking place. She bands together with a rag-tag group of characters in order to save their world -- and ours.
A woman transformed into a giant after she is struck by a meteorite on her wedding day becomes part of a team of monsters sent in by the U.S. government to defeat an alien mastermind trying to take over Earth.
Barry B. Benson, a bee just graduated from college, is disillusioned at his lone career choice: making honey. On a special trip outside the hive, Barry's life is saved by Vanessa, a florist in New York City. As their relationship blossoms, he discovers humans actually eat honey, and subsequently decides to sue them.
Simon J. Smith
In the walled city of Thneed-Ville, where everything is artificial and even the air is a commodity, a boy named Ted hopes to win the heart of his dream girl, Audrey. When he learns of her wish to see a real tree, Ted seeks out the Once-ler, a ruined old businessman outside of town in a stark wasteland. Upon hearing of how the hermit gave into his greed for profits and devastated the land over the protests of the Lorax, Ted is inspired to undo the disaster. However, the greedy Mayor of Thneed-Ville, Aloysius O'Hare, has made his fortune exploiting the environmental collapse and is determined to stop the boy from undermining his business. Written by
Kenneth Chisholm (firstname.lastname@example.org)
When the young once-ler is throwing things out of his wagon at the animals behind him, the big bear is seen in two shots. Then, when the camera widens to see the angry animals, the big bear is walking up and is surprised to see his friends so angry. See more »
[O' Hare begins to sing about pollution cheerfully]
Let it die, let it die, let it shrivel up and... come on, who's with me, huh?
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Look just because a movie is a kid's movie doesn't mean that the writer's should just slap some crap together and put it out there. I know that kids are easily entertained, but here's a thought, when you make a movie, HAVE A POINT! The Lorax meandered through it's thin storyline like a teenage girl through the mall on a Saturday afternoon, stopping everywhere just to "look at stuff". The best lines of the movie were blurted during all of the previews for weeks ahead of time, and they had no more. The main character wasn't interesting and I saw several children fast asleep clutching their soda or candy. The best thing about this movie will end up being the fact that harried parent's will be able to put it on at bedtime, guaranteed that their little one will indeed be asleep shortly.
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