Dinosaur movie

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Hayden Panettiere, Dick Kaysø, Holly Dorff, Daran Norris, Aaron Spann, Thure Lindhardt, Ossie Davis, Max Casella, Matt Adler, Andrea Baker, Cathy Cavadini, Greg Finley, Barbara Harris, David McCharen, Tracy Metro, Billy West, Camille Winbush, Julianna Margulies, Noreen Reardon, Jeff Fischer, Della Reese, David Allen Kramer, John Walcutt, Peter Siragusa, Joan Plowright, Iben Hjejle, Alfre Woodard, Linda Harmon, Evan Sabara, Edie Lehmann, Bobbi Page, D.B. Sweeney, Samuel E. Wright, Sandina Bailo-Lape, Zachary Bostrom, Susie Stevens-Logan, Chelsea Russo, Melanie Spore, Anders W. Berthelsen, Michael Carøe, Makiko Esumi, Solbjørg Højfeldt, Axel Strøbye, Jeff Wolverton,


Eric Leighton


  1. Dean Richard Collins from Texas, United States
    Dec 10, 2010

    A decent film to see and graphic are great

    When this started to hit the big screen, people made a real big deal
    about it, I thought it was rather good, but I was kind of young so the
    story did not really make sense to me.

    The story is about a Dinosaur (Aladar) who is raised up by some
    prehistoric monkeys, the island they live on has no carnivores, but is
    soon destroyed by a fleet of meteors, the dinosaur and his family
    escape to another region of land where they meet a herd of dinosaur
    that are not as friendly as the peaceful monkey isle, that where a new
    adventure begins. Aladar must persevere against the slap of reality
    that the outer realms of his former sanctuary are all too real.

    The graphics left me in awe, it was very realistic! The story though,
    it's kind of cheesy, I mean people must of really loved all points of
    the story, romance, epic violence, sappy emotional scenes (no offense),
    the scene in the cave was rather cool, I've got to admit. But the
    artists of the film made the "good guy" characters look to humanoid,
    especially Aladar's species (Igaunodon), he almost looked like he had a
    human face. Ema, the Triceratops, was rather realistic though, but her
    pet thing was sorta like a dog. The Carnotaur was a notable entity in
    this flick, it was extremely savage and forbidding, it was creepy how
    mentally haunted it was just to get food, creepier yet living food that
    you found charming.

    Buts its a film you'll want to see once every few years.

  2. Neil Welch from United Kingdom
    Aug 28, 2010

    First, anthropomorphise your dinosaur…

    *** This review may contain spoilers ***

    The problem with Dinosaur is not in the execution, which is first-rate.
    It isn't with the anthropomorphisation, which is fine (if a little
    cutesy at times). It isn't with the inter-species harmony (who knows?
    Symbiosis is a wonderful thing).

    No, the problem is that it is essentially a reworking of The Land
    Before Time, a movie which delivered the story of the long march across
    arid wastelands to find the fertile breeding grounds with traditional
    hand-drawn animation, and did so rather better than Dinosaur does.
    Dinosaur has a rather nifty crashing comet sequence and light relief /
    parent substitute lemurs, and maybe that's enough. Personally, the
    execution of the movie was so good that I thought it needed to be in
    service of a better movie.

  3. Janne Kotiranta from Finland
    May 01, 2010

    great movie

    First of all 6 from me would be pretty good and this is definitely 6 in
    my category. BUT Finnish sound acting makes this almost impossible to
    watch. I feel shame for my countryman. Actually not all voices are
    rotten, there are 2 good ones. Only the rest are rotten.

    Movie is great CGI graphics. A bit plastic for a while but mostly very

    I'm not a children movie fan but if I get to see this with original
    actor voices I will watch this one again.

    Story is suitable for children. No big wonders there. just trying to
    fill up ten lines to make my voice heard. Stupid rule that this writing
    has to be 10 lines.

  4. TheUnknown837-1 from United States
    Apr 30, 2010

    a wondrous opening followed by a rather generic and predictable narrative, resulting in a merely adequate family picture

    When the trailers for "Dinosaur" were released in late 1999/early 2000,
    I was about nine years old and I was experiencing one of the greatest
    anticipations of my childhood. The trailers for "Dinosaur" showed the
    first seven minutes or so of the movie, where we saw first-class,
    revolutionary animation of CGI dinosaurs superimposed against real
    backgrounds and the blending was seamless. These dinosaurs looked just
    as good as the beasts that wowed us in "Jurassic Park." What's more,
    they acted like real dinosaurs. They didn't speak or behave like human
    beings covered with scales at all. Added with a majestic score by the
    great James Newton Howard, the trailer had me excited. I'd had my fill
    of talking dinosaurs with "The Land Before Time" and its excessive
    sequels; I wanted to see real dinosaurs without people in the
    foreground. That would have been a dream come true for a young
    dinosaur-lover like me.

    And Disney was originally going to give me that dream. That's right,
    folks, the first seven minutes of "Dinosaur" was originally going to
    set the mood for the entire picture. The dinosaurs would act like
    dinosaurs and not like people; it would be like a feature-length
    version of the Rite of Spring sequence from Disney's 1940 masterpiece
    "Fantasia." But a Mr. Michael Eisner of Disney insisted on changing
    this all and revamping this concept for a real winner into basically
    just a retread of "The Land Before Time" with CGI instead of hand-drawn
    animation. Mr. Eisner ought to be ashamed of himself, because instead
    of getting this wondrous spectacle that the trailers and the first
    seven minutes of the movie promised us, we got just a generic family
    movie special only in its animation, but destined to be forgotten
    outside of the special effects department.

    I suppose Mr. Eisner's reasoning was that kids could not follow a story
    about dinosaurs without a) people or b) dinosaurs that act like people.
    Well, to him, I say your reasoning is backward. I was a "kid" at the
    time and I was disappointed to hear that the dinosaurs were going to
    start acting like people after the opening sequence. I would have been
    okay with narration; heck, I would have been okay if the lemurs in the
    movie voiced by Ossie Davis, Alfre Woodard, Max Casella, and Hayden
    Panettiere talked. But why the dinosaurs? What's more, even if they
    were to talk, why did they have to have such humanlike qualities? They
    have conversations, morals, love interests, and even philosophies. Oh,
    and some species of dinosaurs keep other dinosaurs for pets, too. The
    romantic subplot between two dinosaurs in the movie is completely
    wooden, generic, and worst of all, boring. That's a real disappointment
    for me because these dinosaurs are animated via some of the most
    impressive CGI I have ever seen. Like Roger Ebert noted in his spot-on
    review for the picture, the filmmakers spent a lot of effort making
    these dinosaurs look real, but spent more effort undermining that
    illusion. The only dinosaurs that do thankfully carry the illusion
    through are the carnivorous dinosaurs, who only snarl and roar and
    don't appear to have any morality or philosophy. And besides, did
    Pinocchio have a love interest? No? Then why should a dinosaur?

    But enough of me bashing what doesn't work. Now I will tell you this:
    despite all of my complaints and suggestions (ones that would have made
    this a great picture instead of a good one), the movie does, I repeat,
    *does* entertain. It's a most adequate family picture that is sure to
    wow and amaze its many-aged audience members with its wonderful
    animation, strong voice acting, and dazzling moments of energetic
    action. I also appreciate that for the snarling antagonist, they chose
    a carnotaurus as opposed to the typical tyrannosaurus or allosaur. It's
    refreshing to see a new dinosaurs here and there. But why, oh, why,
    Disney, did you have to go and throw away such a brilliant idea for a
    more generic and forgettable one? The first seven minutes of
    "Dinosaurs" are absolutely wonderful. Before the dinosaurs talk, when
    they act like dinosaurs, when we see the real wonder and viciousness of
    that strange prehistoric time, the movie scores with absolute
    brilliance. But save for the animation, what follows is rather generic.
    Oh, there I go again….

    I like "Dinosaur" but I really feel that it is a missed opportunity. A
    colossal one. This was my reaction when I first saw in the movie at the
    age of nine in 2000. Now seeing it again for the first time in years,
    my reaction is exactly the same. The people running the company once
    owned by the brilliant Walt Disney ought to reflect upon his genius and
    his ideas and his masterpieces. If they had done this (as they had
    wanted to before Mr. Michael Eisner stepped in) "Dinosaur" would have
    been a great movie, one destined to be remembered like the Rite of
    Spring sequence in "Fantasia" that its opening so reminds us of. But
    beyond that opening sequence, there is nothing that isn't well, like
    the dinosaurs themselves, fossilized. I will not deny that I ultimately
    liked the movie, nor will I deny that given its potential, I felt a
    little cheated.

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