If Bugs Bunny were to direct his signature inquiry--"What's up, doc?"--toward the modern-day Warner Bros. creative team, he wouldn't be far off. For 1001 Rabbit Tales, they've doctored up a batch of classic cartoons featuring the carrot muncher and his bumbling comrades and bundled them, near seamlessly, into a feature-length film. Here's the premise: Bugs and Daffy, both book salesmen, are competing to sell the most copies of a kids' book. Instead of burrowing a beeline to his sales territory (he should have made a left at Albuquerque), Bugs ends up in the castle of Yosemite Sam, here a harem-leading honcho. Sam's pain-in-the-spurs son, Prince Abalaba, needs somebody to read him stories; Bugs, who'd sooner take the job than suffer the alternative, that involving being boiled in oil, signs on.
owan R (us) wrote: terrible movie. low budget and horrible acting.
Jason M (ca) wrote: Not sure why this movie exists
Maguette N (kr) wrote: We should pay homage to the classics. This is one of my fav Joan Crawford films.
John H (nl) wrote: Totally underrated...
James L (nl) wrote: There is a point in watching this movie when you ask yourself the end-times questions. If you've never faced this question before, maybe by not thinking of it or by never seeing an apocalypse movie, this movie will move you more than the average viewer. Even with this in mind, the movie takes it plot past the many different people reacting in their own ways, as a (relatable) man who's only made terrible desicions thus far slowly turns himself around to help an innocent girl reach her family. The pacing of the movie seems slow as dialogue builds up some forgettable characters, but the main cast (Nathan Phillips and Angourie Rice) provide for the movie with stellar acting to a strong script. Fair warning though, the movie has a strong Australian accent.