Let the wild rumpus start! Nine-year-old Max runs away from home and sails across the sea to become king of the land Where the Wild Things Are. King Max rules a wondrous realm of gigantic fuzzy monsters--but being king may not be as carefree as it looks! Filmmaker Spike Jonze directs a magical, visually astonishing film version of Maurice Sendaks celebrated childrens classic, starring an amazing cast of screen veterans and featuring young Max Records in a fierce and sensitive performance as Max.
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We have taken some photos of "Where the Wild Things Are". They represent actual movie quality.
WTWTA is based upon the book we all read as kids but likely have norecollection of. It is about a kid named Max and his antics with giantmythical beasts. It was more a book about imagination and vibrantillustrations than it was the outline of a 90 minute feature film, yethere we are.In the film, Max is still a kid. His Mum, Catherine Keener is oftenpreoccupied by work, and also doing a little dating. Therefore Max attimes feels unloved and ignored, so once he hears a "positivity" speechgiven by his schoolteacher, along the lines of "we are allinsignificant, we will all die, the World will die", and so on.Max is a kid as mentioned before, and has a kid's vivid imagination,wears outfits, and has adventures through the house and in thebackyard. While attempting to gain Mum's attention, Max goes a littleover the line and they clash, leading to Max making a bolt for the doorand fanging down the street as his Mum cries in vain for him to return.In real life a kid like Max, in the US at least going by all reportswould be on Ritinol or a similar downer, if only for Mum's sanity.Max ends up through the woods at the shore of what may be a lake, hecomes across a dinghy, (no explanation is given as to whether Max knewit was there or not), and immediately sets off in a straightlineoffshore.Max is sailing (dinghy-ing?) for a looo-oong time, and there comes astorm that immediately shows us Max is on no lake, but a vast expanseof surging ocean. The next thing we know Max has washed ashore, whereafter a while he overhears some voices ahead of him, voices that soundno different to those at most barbecues or New York subways. As henears the group the images come into focus and it is clear that thesevoices do not belong to campers or a Boy Scout group, even though theyare in the middle of the woods in pitch black darkness lurking around afire, but a bunch of 7 foot (plus) tall furry, and often horned andtailed behemoths, each weighing more than 10 Max's.Rather than do another bolt, the confidence provided by the ignoranceof youth has Max actually go up to confront and meet the Wild Things,with false bravado to match he comes up with a long and rambling storythat paints him as some sort of superhero adventurer, all while wearinga sheep-suit. So convincing is the story that the Wild Things anointMax as their new pint sized King. After threatening him with beingtreated like an entree that is.It turns out that the wild imagination of a 10 year old sounds prettyimpressive to a bunch of vaguely depressed giant humanesque creatures,no matter how far-fetched they are.The next morning brings the Wild Things into the light, so we can seeexactly how cool their designs and effects are - they are like BananaSplits without the perpetual toothy smiles and zany outfits. They areall similar yet distinctly original, and they most definitely havetheir own personalities, hopes, aspirations, deficiencies andidiosyncrasies. As mentioned before they each speak like normaleveryday people, which I guess if you believe enough to allow thethought of 7 foot hairy horned talking beasts, it isn't that far to goto think that they might sound like us too.During the initial stages of Max's "reign", things go rosy for all, andin one especially charming scene the Wild Things pile onto Max and eachother, which even though it could end in a crushed kid, actually endsup apparently cosy and comforting, like a big sexless pile-on with aheap of big fat hairy guys.Of course being a movie the good times don't go on forever, and dissentbuilds in the ranks as certain Wild Things feel Max is playingfavorites. Max pacifies the throng with the answer to many a preteenargument... A boundie fight. So we basically have a bunch of superstrong giant beasts hurling hefty chunks of dirt and rock at eachother, probably not a good recipe for a ten year old boy.The movie doesn't really build as much as elapse, with events movingforward without much in the way of climax or massive action sequences.Jonze is trying to make a film that shows what it is like to be a kid,only many of the kids have pituitary issues and an excess of body hair.This is where WTWTA excels, it is hard to explain but this film has anabundance of charm. The film doesn't bother trying to explain itselfand also doesn't try to second guess itself by being too clever.Where the Wild Things are is simply a story well told. How this filmends isn't important, neither is the action and events within, this ismore a film about enjoying the journey. If you shut your brain off torational thought (giant monsters talking like tax drivers?) and justwatch the thing perhaps you might just find this very enjoyable.Actually, my best advice is to think like you're a 10 year old kidagain. Then you'll enjoy it far more.Final Rating - 7 / 10. Ignore the basic plot and simple storyline, ofttimes genuine charm is severely underrated in films. There is abundanceof that here.P.S. My initial draft criminally overlooked mentioning the soundtrackmusic - somehow I think that without each other both soundtrack and thefilm would be the lesser for it.If you liked this review (or even if you didn't) check outoneguyrambling.com
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are (DVD) Everything works great, its a dvd...what could go wrong. Excellent quality. No problems at all. Came in original case, unopened and ready to watch.
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray) My grandchildren and I liked the characters, but the story, the movement of the movie, where not entertaining. My first thought was a beginner movie maker or movie maker want-to-be. I tossed it into the trash. Sorry....
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are (DVD) Where the Wild Things Are The movie is very interesting and should be beneficial to both children and adults. Essentially the main character finds an island that is inhabited by large wild creatures. Through the main character's interaction with the wild creatures, he learns much about life and his part in the world.
I can't imagine for whom this film was made. Adults (except those fewdeviants who are into the "furry" thing) typically do not enjoyanimated stuffed animals bemoaning adult problems while pretending tobe child-like monsters. Children cannot understand, nor should they,the sexual frustrations of communal life. This film presents both, insuch a context as to negate all ages from watching it.Max is not a "disobedient" child. He's a misunderstood terror who onlyneeds his mother to communicate with him in order to behave himself.She's got men over and is drinking and not even saying, "Oh son, I'veinvited someone over. There will be alcohol. Perhaps you would like totake your dinner in your room?" He is put in one awkward situationafter another by a selfish and self-centered mother, and is expected tojust deal with it. Frankly, I don't know what kind of mother SpikeJonez had, but if this film is any indication, I don't care to meether.This entire work was done from a perspective of a sexually frustratedindividual who is not only jealous of his mate, but of everything andeveryone around him to the point of not being able to live a productivelife. This wasn't fun. It wasn't amusing. I was not entertained. It'stroubling, confusing for children, confusing for adults (as in WTF?),and overall pretty pathetic.This isn't worth your time. Sad, really. This should have beensomething magical.It rates nothing from...the Fiend :.
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are (DVD) I was so disappointed in this movie. It is totally inappropriate for any child under the age of 13, which is certainly ridiculous considering the book content appealing to all ages. The animated costumes were incredibly realistic, but that is not why I bought the movie. I wanted a story with a good message, but you won't find it in this movie. It was so painful to watch that I only made it half way through.
All I have to say is "BORING"! This is a great movie if you want to putyourself to sleep. My husband and I are big fans of CGI movies so we ofcourse had to see this one, but the whole story was just bland. I foundthat the story left me confused and asking questions in the end. Theovertone of the movie is very dark & depressing. The characters I foundto be quite dull, and the movie seemed to drag on. Like others havementioned, this book was only a 400 word story and it seemed like thedirector was struggling to keep things interesting. I would suggestthat this movie be watched at home on cable instead paying hard earneddollars to be board out of your mind!If you want a fun uplifting familymovie, I would definitely pass on this one and read the book instead.
Where The Wild Things Are is just one of those films that I could sitaround a table and talk about for hours and hours. Was it amazing...wasit a huge 10/10 or was it a lack luster dud? Does it have a deepermeaning? Is there representations of emotions in the beasts? I don'tknow any of this. Here is what I do know...Where The Wild Things Are isabsolutely visually brilliant. The special effects, and the beasts arebrilliant! This film single-handedly shows the Jim Henson studio stillhas the sheer talent started by Henson. Instead of relying on CGI forthe beasts there is something eerie, and stunning about the createdmonsters that come to life. Based on a book everyone is familiar withthe true beauty of the film is in its visuals. The story isn't exactlyepic in scale and I think that is where the movie stumbles. You havethis breath taking beautiful, haunting dark fairy tale that begs for aWizard of Oz, Alice in Wonderland type level of story but instead thestory is simplistic and silly and really has no beginning, climax orend. There is no moral that is easy to see and the lead little boy ismore obnoxious than fun.Relative newcomer Max Records plays Max, the little boy who runs awayand discovers an island of strange exotic and eccentric beasts. Recordscertainly is vivacious and rambunctious almost to a fault. Hischaracter of Max is almost not likable and fits perfectly in with thebeasts with his eccentric disturbed behaviour. James Gandolfini isabsolutely brilliant as the voice of the larger than life Carol. Hisvoice just simply embodies the character and is perfect for it. Samecan be said for Catherine O'Hara who plays the voice of pessimistJudith. She is wonderful in her role. Chris Cooper, Lauren Ambrose,Forest Whitaker and Paul Dano are all excellent actors and their voicework is well done in the film but at the same time they are definitelyover shadowed by Gandolfini and O'Hara, and the performance of Max.Small cameo roles by Mark Ruffalo and Catherine Keener are sorelyunderused as they are both great all around actors although Keener doesa great job with the very short screen time she gets.If you take away the visuals from this movie what you'd be left withmight be a 5/10 movie. I don't mean to trash the story because itssweet in many ways but this film needs to be seen for the breathtakingscenery both the monsters and the island they inhabit. There is justjaw dropping imagery. As many, many reviewers have pointed out thisreally isn't a film for smaller children and instead is more of a grownup fairy tale for teens and adults to enjoy. The film is probably oneof the darkest 'fairy tales' I've ever seen, even darker than 1985Disney's Return to Oz and that was dark!! This one has this feeling ofsadness and despair but yet also this feeling of wild adventure at thesame time. The hardest part of the film is becoming so attached tothese characters and getting no true wrap up. My head swirled forsequel ideas really. Legendary music director Spike Jonze shows hisskill in music videos by making this spectacle but also shows you needa strong story to create a true classic. Its fantasy, and fun, andfrequently disturbing, plenty of anger issues amongst the beastsincluding Max and when its all said and done, much like the book theimagery will stay with you for a lifetime. 8.5/10
Was looking forward to this movie and finally got a chance to see itthe other day and that really turned out to be a huge disappointment.If I didn't knew better I would say the movie was written by the boywho starred in it. In addition he was extremely annoying to watch, andfor the entire movie, I just wished one of the over-sized teddybearswould eat him and the movie would finally end. The story was veryboring, the "monsters" looked completely out of place and not very wellmade. The kid, well I won't even go there as I'll probably end upgetting banned if I do. If you liked teletubbies, you would probablylike this movie too. If not I wouldn't recommend this film to any saneperson.
After getting into an argument with his mother, young Max runs awayfrom home. He runs into a nearby wooded area, that leads us into hiswild imagination. He, dressed up in a wolf costume, sets sail to anisland that is inhabited by these giant talking creatures, who thentake Max as their king.The Shawshank Redemption and 2001: A Space Odyssey are both successfulfilms that are based on short stories. Where The Wild Things Are is anew film from Spike Jonze based on a child's book that is extremelyshort. So short that one would think how on earth could it ever beturned into a film? One would have to go beyond the written andillustrated pages to make something like this work. It seems filmsbased on stories and books that are relatively short succeed more thanfilms based on books that are longer. There is more room for them tomove around with.Jonze, who started off in commercials and has since had a verysuccessful working relationship with Charlie Kauffman, is behind thecamera for this adaptation. Along with Dave Eggers, they add much moredepth and emotion to the story. I knew going in that the film wouldhave next to no plot, and that's pretty much the case, but that's notwhat this film needs. In other words, much like 2001: A Space Odysseyagain, this is more of an experience, than a film. An experience thatis not all fun and laughter.Where The Wild Things Are is funny and heartfelt, yet also depressingand lonely. The advertisements make the film seems like a wonderfulkids adventure. While the film does have bits of adventure in it, it ismuch darker and a bit more adult. The film explores relationships,loneliness, sadness, trust, love, etc. More than one might expect froma film based on a book that has very few words in it.Max runs away from home after his mother doesn't give him the attentionhe wants. Who can blame her, she is a single mother, working hard andtrying to have a relationship. He finds comfort and acceptance in thisworld he creates with these creatures that at first seem intimidating,but once you get up close to them are harmless. Each one has their owndistinct voice and look. The voice actors all do a great job bringingjust the right amount of emotion to each one. Gandolfini voices Carol,Max's counterpart in the film. They have an instant connection. Bothcharacters have to go through their own complex obstacles and learnfrom each other. Chris Cooper and Paul Dano supply voices for more WildThings, each add their own little flair to their characters and it'sDano as the Ram, who gets the most laughs.In order for this film to work, you need to connect to these beasts. Idid, and the film worked for me. I was having fun when they were andsad when they were crying. Max Records, the young boy, has to carrythis film, being the only human on screen for 80% of the film. Hebrings that sense of innocence to the role, seeing his mistakes andgrowing up to try to make them right. The creatures are wonderful. I'mglad they didn't use CGI for the entire characters. The use of peoplein costumes, mixed with animatronics and CGI work beautifully and feelmore real than anything Michael Bay can conjure up.The soundtrack is wonderful and the film has that emotional punch thatwill grab you. It might drag in places, but the overall experience is agood one. Be careful if you brings your kid though, I'm not sure if thecontent will be too much for them. There are some frightening scenes,and one in which a limb falls off. It may also be just too weird forsome kids. Max literally hides inside one of these creatures. Where TheWild Things Are is a wild, weird fantasy that I look forward to seeagain.
Where the Wild Things Are(released Oct/09)stars young Max Records as the central character of the story,along with the voice work of such notables as Catherine O'Hara,James Gandolfini,and Forest Whitaker,among others.It is a wonderful and enchanting tale of a young boy,whose precociousness and wild imagination lead him on a path to eventual self discovery and horizon broadening.The plot finds Max as an eight year old with a wild imagination who,like many other boys his age,lives in a self centric world of games and adventure.When Max plays,he plays hard.However when others not of his age do not play by the "rules",he cannot understand why and becomes angry and hurt.One instance involves him making an igloo.When his sisters friends come by to pick her up he decides to throw snowballs at them.When the going gets tough he retreats to his igloo,only to have them cave it in and ruin it.The final straw happens when his single mother is entertaining a boyfriend and she doesn't want to come to his room and play(on his command),like she normally would.He comes down to the kitchen,dressed in a wolf costume,and upset,proceeds to defy his mother.When he tries to run out the door she grabs him,and in the struggle he bites her.He finally runs out the door and into the nearby woods,screaming to get his frustrations out.Max spies a skiff by the waters edge and decides to take it out for a float.However the day turns into night and the next day again into night,far,far away from land.Just below the setting sun on the horizon, he spies an island,on which are burning fires in some woods.As he approaches the island he finds the waters treacherous and with a decided lack of beach,with lots of rocks.He makes it to shore,wet and dirty(still wearing his costume)and proceeds inland.There he discovers a race of big fantastical creatures,kind of like a cross between a sasquatch and and ogre.All of them talk,but one called Carol,seems to be kind of a kindred spirit.Carol is in the middle of destroying their living quarters(like giant bees nests),and when Carol's help from the others goes wanting,Max runs in to help him.Carol immediately likes Max's style,but Max soon runs afoul of some of the others.Max tells them not to eat him as he is a king from far away with tremendous powers.The creatures(seven in all)fall for Max's story and he is proclaimed king,crown and all.Things go along alright for the first while as he gets everyone in a playful and fun mood.One day Carol takes Max on a long hike,through forest and desert to his hideaway.There Carol had long ago built an imaginary world made of sticks.Max is so impressed that he decides it would be a good idea if everyone chipped in and brought Carol`s idea to life,but with embellishments.Everyone chips in and soon the project is seeing progress,but there are disharmonious feelings among some of the creatures,which Max tries to soothe but which seem to overtake his good efforts.With this in mind,Max devises a clod throwing `war` between opposite teams.At first everyone is enjoying themselves but things go awry when Carol`s girlfriend KW and he,have an argument and one of the others doesn`t want to play and gets hit with dirt when leaving.Max` s secret finally comes out and Carol finds out also.Carol is so mad he pulls the arm out of one of the others and Max runs for his life.He bumps into KW,who puts him in her stomach to hide him.Carol and KW cannot resolve their differences and Carol storms off,with KW deciding to leave due to Carols disposition.Max thinks and decides to head back home.The creatures all follow Max down to his skiff and he says a heartfelt goodbye to his family of `friends`.Carol,who was pouting,runs back to the shore,but is not in time to hug him.Instead Carol starts howling,and the others chime in.Max finds his way home and the film ends as he sits eating supper,as his tired mother goes to sleep at the table.Wild Things is an allegorical take on Max`s life,and life and society in general;with each creature representing either a part of Max himself,or a part of his world and/or society,as a whole.Max eventually sees alot of himself in Carol,who doesn`t get why things do not go a certain way or why others won`t do things his way.As a result come the tantrums and bad behaviour.His imaginary reign as king also gives Max a valuable lesson,in that,among other things,everyone is an individual and you cannot please everyone at the same time.In other words,it`s darn hard being a king,even a pretend one.And of course there is that age old lesson,well illustrated in the Wizard of Oz that,there is no place like home.Or like the song Back in your own Backyard,which tells you that everything you could ever want is right there in front of you;`You can see castles in Spain,though your window pane...``.Max Reynolds does a good job as the central character and the costumes and sets are wonderfully done and real looking.Lastly,the voice work is superb by all involved.Technically speaking the film is in its w/s a/r of 2:35:1 is is generally clear and crisp. Extras include commentary and four shorts.All in all an enchanting film for the whole family by director Spike Jonze(I doubt if the Spike Jones estate takes too kindly to the resemblance,just wondering).The island,full of fantastical creatures,comes vividly to life because of the quality of the costumes and sets.Much of the younger set won`t get the allegorical context of much of what is going on,but they don`t have to.There`s something in it for people of all ages.Recommended.
I feel like I sat through an entirely different movie than 95% ofeveryone who has rated this abomination. I suppose I need to mentionupfront that I grew up with the book and cherished it and blah blahblah...That said this movie is absolutely worthless.There is no plot!!! My first criteria for a good film. And the "wildthings" could not be less wild. They mope and cry through most of thefilm (apart from their unexplainable love for knocking down trees...?).It's like a mystical CGI Breakfast Club. Too depressing to be achildren's movie and too childlike to be geared for adults. Painfullybad dialogue and no real message at the end. He comes home, exchanges alistless hug with his mother (who apparently is not really that upsetby his disappearance), is rewarded with cake, is still a little brat,and cue credits. Worthless. Absolutely worthless. Wish I would have taken my elevendollars and bought some Valium, it would have had a similar and moreenjoyable effect. Do not waste your money.I wanted to like this movie so bad but would rather spend a nightpreserving my own toe jam than sit through that poor excuse for a filmever again.
OMG, sooooooo boring. And the main bear is bipolar. Not worth any of your time, buy something that is actually worth watching.
I think my headline says it all. I knew this was a "kids" movie beforeI watched it, I expected a simple, whimsical, lightheartedfantasy/adventure, about a (lonely) boy who created a world in his mindto escape to and have adventures with the creatures who live there.Simple enough, something any small child can certainly relate to.WRONG! Instead Max, who have hints of perhaps being lonely youth(overworked mom, older sister with friends, dad (dead, divorced? Idunno, it's never made clear.) Is completely overshadowed by the facthe goes on violent, destructive rants, acts out, bites his own mother,destroys sister's property and thoroughly soaks both her carpet and bedwith snow. All because the people around him aren't constantly payingattention to him 24/7. (Great lessons for kids too huh? Life happens,but even negative attention is still attention right? So do whateverpossible to get people to notice you!) It made me lose any warmfeelings I might have for Max, they should have just left him as alonely youth with no friends and a mom who is constantly working, etc.The extreme disjointed feel of the movie arises from when Max stealsaway to a far off island full of the "wild things." (I am never clearif this is for real in the movie, or a product of a sleeping Max,again, it's never made clear.)I honestly had no idea what was going on, and did try my best to followit. I tried even turning my brain off to just go with the flow, butfound that impossible as there is no flow. After a while I took to justpsychoanalyzing the "wild things" and trying to decide which creaturematched what manifestation of Max's personality...or the personalitiesof the people in his life. While most of the time it was one creature or another's non stopwhining for most of the movie...it was also violent dirt fights ofcreatures pelting each other about the face, head, and body with hugepainful dirt clumps, violent destruction of creature's homes by Carol,general violent outbursts, threats, smashing and destruction, and theactual violent ripping off of Douglas's arm by Carol. The next scene wesee Douglas, he has jammed a white stick into the hole to act as amakeshift arm. This isn't even mentioning the sarcastic overtones,mocking, and general depressing overtones of this movie.At no time did I feel anyone learned any lessons, grew, changed,anything. Maybe a little at the weird ending where the boy is eager toget home...perhaps he learned a little bit to be a little nicer andmore respectful to those in his life. Whatever.I have 2 young godsons, who not only would I never consider showingthem this dreck, but even if I did, they'd be bored out of their skullsand most likely be finding something else to do within the first tenminutes. Why couldn't this story have been kept about a lonely young boyescaping into his imagination, instead of terror inducing, boring,Freud fest that the writers decided to make it? 2/10, being generous because the animatronic creatures we're actuallyimpressive to look at, and nothing looked overly fake.
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are (DVD) This was not a book I grew up with, or even knew about until the film was released (was not popular where i lived), and it sounded very intriguing. So got the book, and was very surprised at how short it was ! Now the film sounded even more worth watching.Good credit for the young actors to pull off a believeable performance using this very long, drawn-out script. The imagination spark in the story was lost to an overly bloated wild thing community who were given no character.This film is extremely boring and tedious. Unless you're a film critic student, give this a miss.Avoided 1* as the animation and acting was good.
The words of this book would barely fit on a few pages. As a result the movie just didn't work too well. I get the anger issues between the boy and his favorite monster but other than that this really wasn't terribly interesting. MY GRADE: C minus to C.
This movie was magical. I think what people don't understand is that Max is imagining these creatures. So, their mannerisms, their speech is all coming from the imagination of a child. That's why it seems "off". They are saying and feeling what HE is feeling. Much like when you're a child and you act out your hurt or frustrations through the voices of your toys. If you don't understand this, then I can see how it would seem obnoxious. I thought it was beautiful. Max obviously had a lot going on in his little head and a lot of misplaced anger. Children can't regulate their emotions, so of course he's acting out. My four year old LOVED it. She was so into it. She cried at the end. It was wonderful to see her so moved by a film. The only other movie that moved her like that was Wall-E.
Before I saw this movie I had heard two conflicting reviews. One wasgood, one was bad. I prepared myself for a bad movie, but went inhopeful. I can't say it was a bad film. It wasn't. In fact I thought itwas good. What I didn't like was the direction it took.Max is a lonely kid. His sister pays little attention to him. Hismother is busy and has a boyfriend. The father is not in the movie.There is no explanation as to the father's absence, but it is notneeded.Max acts out because he feels that his mother is not paying enoughattention to him when she brings the boyfriend over for dinner. Hisactions lead to him running away and ending up in the land of the wildthings. Just like in the book he becomes king of the wild things. Afterthat the story takes a turn for the depressing.The wild things all have issues. One was lonely, one felt he was beingignored, and still another gets angry at Max because she thinks he'splaying favorites.The film is well made. The shots are beautiful, the wild things aremagnificent and Max was well acted. I believed his performance and feltfor him. The problem I had with it was that it was depressing. Itstated certain truths, but left me unfulfilled. The sadness that therewas in the movie didn't exist in the book. The film was based on achildren's book, but it is for an older audience even though somechildren could relate to some of the situations.While I think it was a good film generally, it was a bad adaptation. Itlost the spirit of the book. There are many serious films about theproblems and challenges of childhood. I don't think this film shouldhave been one of them. It should have been a film about a child actingout, running into a fantasy world, realizing his mistakes, and cominghome. It was a movie about a lonely child who tries to help a bunch ofwhiny, mopey, sad, monsters.
This review is from: Where the Wild Things Are (Amazon Instant Video) I watched this with my 6 year old and neither of us cared for it. It was missing something that made it pop and I did not like the way the family was acted out.
Watched this movie today with my kids. Even the kids thought it was boring. Not worth purchasing.