Hoodwinked Too Hood Vs Evil

April 27, 2011 by Post Team 

Hoodwinked Too Hood Vs Evil, A statement from Weinstein Co. filed Kanbar Entertainment Kanbar Entertainment production. Produced by Maurice Kanbar, Joan Collins Carey. Executive producers, Bob Weinstein, Harvey Weinstein, Eric Robinson, Rachel L. Warren, Russell D. Pollock. Co-producer, David K. Lovegren. Directed by Mike Disa. Screenplay, Cory Edwards, Tony Leech, Todd Edwards, Disa. (Technicolor, 3D), editors, Tom Sanders, Robert Anich;
Little Red Riding Hood – Hayden Panettiere
Grandmother – Glenn Close
The Big Bad Wolf – Patrick Warburton
Verushka Witch – Joan Cusack
Nicky Flippers – David Ogden
Hansel Stiers – Bill Hader
Gretel – Amy Poehler
Boingo the Bunny – Andy Dick
Kirk Woodman – Martin Short
Giant – Brad Garrett
Mad Pig – Cheech Marin
Piedra – Tommy Chong
Heidi – Heidi Klum
10-string Jimmy – Wayne Newton
Once upon a time fairy tales were told with beauty, wit, simplicity and charm, a tradition that seems increasingly a thing of the past in “Hoodwinked too! Hood vs. Evil.” Less a movie than a misguided laboratory experiment in which the classic children’s stories are injected with Bond film styles, silly jokes and chaos of martial arts, this manic misfire storybook revisionism takes more and more extremely irritating. Severe enough to warrant earplugs complimentary with 3D glasses, the long gestation, the sequel to accessories easy, but could equal or exceed 110 worldwide gross and obtained by its 2005 predecessor more bearable place.
There has been a great season in the Red Riding Hood display first awkward subject to revisionism of the recent Catherine Hardwicke fantasy live action and now the migraine inducers wisecrackery supply battalion, which was completed in 2009, but supported by a legal dispute over the financing and launch strategy between Kanbar Entertainment and the Weinstein Co.

After being subjected to deconstruction “Rashomon” style of the original “Hoodwinked”, brave Red (voice of Hayden Panettiere, taking over from Anne Hathaway) is being subjected to hard physical training in a race for the Far Eastern enclave legendary sisters of the hood – a nickname given to not miss the shot, by a black woman with a huge Afro. As the racial humor goes, that’s pretty innocuous compared to the filmmakers’ decision to pattern a horrible troll (voice of David Alan Grier) after a flamboyant stereotype African Americans.

In the absence of Red, her increasingly clever grandma (Glenn Close), the benign, but disgruntled Big Bad Wolf (Patrick Warburton) and her over-caffeinated squirrel friend Twitchy (Cory Edwards) have dealt with rescue operations tale tale for the Happily Ever After Agency. Last mission is to save chubby Teutonic trio tots Hansel and Gretel (voice gracefully Bill Hader and Amy Poehler) from the clutches of the evil witch Verushka (Joan Cusack), although in the first of several narrative switcheroo, the true purpose of the witch turns to be a grandmother and her noggin full of culinary secrets supernatural.

At this point, “Hoodwinked, too!” gets stuck in a maze of puns and movie quotes, elbowing tots and adults so aggressively resistant to fewer viewers may want to check ribs. First Red and her friends up a sack of flour and infiltrate a nightclub chintzy chaired by a giant “Goodfellas”-the pipeline (Brad Garrett) before descending to a basement for questioning asylum Boingo the rabbit (Andy Dick), whose first words here are “Hello, Clarice.”

“Scarface,” “Terminator 2: Judgement Day” and “King Kong” are just some of the other random titles mentioned by the script (credited to four writers) trying to cross the Grimm tales with the action-pic riffs, heist thriller tropes and relentlessly referential Yuks, but director Mike Disa evoke any basic skills or even the delicacy of the weaker entries in the area similarly “Shrek” franchise. One of the reasons for non-stop riffs becomes so boring is that “Hoodwinked, too!” seems not merely to cater to shorter attention spans, but actively creating even at 86 minutes, is an unnerving experience.

While the picture of the animation team based in Manila offers a visual palette more colorful and ambitious than the comparatively low fidelity “Hoodwinked” (which was also released in 3D, but before the madness of the late fee this type), the results still look cheap and sometimes ill-judged composition, especially when compared with recent efforts to study polishing. Stereoscopic conversion allows little more than a few angles here that dynamic and growing through clouds scenic shots.

More than a valiant cavalier, Little Red Riding Hood makes an unattractive heroine visual and vocally, as dubbing credit Closing Cusack Warburton and the extent to which any on-screen personalities succeed in participating in the viewer’s attention. Musical choices are as little subtle jokes in which numerous tangential characters are crushed by falling objects or trampled.

Music, Murray Gold, musical supervisor, Mary Ramos, production designer / art director, Ryan Carlson, animation director and head of story, Jeff Siergey, supervising sound editor (Dolby Digital), Mike Wilhoit, sound designer, Karen Vassar, re-recording mixers, Gary Summers, Marc Fishman, Tony Lamberti, stereoscopic supervisor conversion, Park Jae-wook, associate producer, Rebecca Palatnik. Reviewed at Aidikoff screening room, Beverly Hills, April 25, 2011. MPAA Rating: PG. Duration: 86 min.

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