The Flintstones and the Rubbles are modern stone-age families. Fred and Barney work at Slate and Company, mining rock. Fred gives Barney some money so he and Betty can adopt a baby. When Fred and Barney take a test to determine who should become the new associate vice president, Barney returns the favor by switching his test answers for Fred's, whose answers aren't very good. Fred gets the executive position, but little does he know that he's being manipulated by his boss to be the fall guy for an embezzlement scheme. Written by
Ed Sutton <email@example.com>
When Wilma and Fred were arguing just before she left for her mother's, the lamp she knocks over is a representation of the lamp from the movie A Christmas Story (1983). See more »
When Fred is encouraged by Vandercave to splurge on luxuries commensurate with his promotion to vice-president, he, among other things, adds a second floor to his house. Yet in the final scene of the film when Fred pounds on his front door and shouts to be let in after the cat has thrown him out, the additional floor nowhere to be seen. See more »
Hey, back to work! You guys had a break two days ago!
See more »
The Universal Pictures logo is designed in Bedrock fashion: it features a prehistoric Earth with the single continent of Pangaea and reads "Univershell". It is also accompanied by the 1960s theme music from Revue Productions (which Universal owned), which is fitting for a 1960s cartoon adaptation. See more »
This movie is a must for any fan of the great cartoon series from the 60's. The special effects and the sets are incredible, they have put a lot of work into making that. Every little detail, that can be seen in the cartoon, is also in this movie, for example a lizard like dinosaur running on a wheel to pull an elevator. However, less work has been done to write the plot, which is somewhat week and full of cliches. John Goodmann makes a great Fred, but Rick Moranis' Barney does not really resemble Mel Blanc's from the cartoon. I think his laugh is missing, also the general way Mel Blanc's Barney speaks is different. Rosie O'Donnel's Betty, on the other hand, is good. This movie is still a must for any Flinstones fan. The plot is not the most important part of this movie, the way Steven Spielberg made drawings come to live is.
9 of 16 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this