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The Lorax Zac Efron Taylor Swift

October 27, 2011 by staff 

The Lorax Zac Efron Taylor SwiftThe Lorax Zac Efron Taylor Swift, The Lorax is back, this time with a new dimension. Universal Pictures has released the trailer for the 3-D film adaptation of the classic Dr. Seuss, the story of the environment 1971 “The Lorax.” The animated film features the voices of Zac Efron, Ed Helms, Betty White, and country superstar Taylor Swift. Danny DeVito is the voice of the Lorax. The film will premiere on March 2.

Dr. Seuss fans will note that a lot of scenes in the trailer look anything like the book, new characters, new dialogue, new plot points. All this may come as a surprise for the children they have just read the book, parents who just read the book to their children, and other moviegoers with nostalgic memories of Swomee-swans, Humming Fish and Bar-ba- Brown sacks.

Dr. Seuss books are relatively short compared to some of the movies that have been adapted from them-the 1957 book “The Cat in the Hat” is only 61 pages and uses only 236 different words. The 2003 film version of Mike Myers have clocked in 82 minutes, which, for many critics who sat through it may have seemed for several hours.

The books of Dr. Seuss, although aimed at children, often explore topics that may be meat controversy in this 24-hour news / blog powered by the age: war (“The Butter Battle Book”), ethnicity (“The Sneetches and Other Stories”), and in the case of “The Lorax”, the environment.

That the final book tells the story of a mythical creature called the Lorax, which ensures a virgin forest full of trees and animals colorful Truffula no worries. Industry moves, chop trees, poisoned water and air, and the forces of the animals and, finally, the Lorax, to exit. The ending is both sad and hopeful: the Lorax flies “through a hole in the fog”, but leaves a pile of rocks with the word “Yes” written on them. “Unless someone like you / cares much everything / anything will improve. / It’s not,” says the book. As a result, a Truffula tree seed survives and keeps the promise that if treated with care “Then the Lorax and all his friends may come back.”

“The Lorax” has been attacked by those who say it is unfair to the timber industry, and those who say it has a caricature of environmentalists. Although critics on both sides, many parents and children continue to embrace the book. No doubt the film will have its fans and critics as well.

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