After a photographer is captured by a native tribe and put through several trials, he must fight to protect the village and his new love interest, the chief's daughter.

A photographer in the rain forest is captured by wild natives, and after months of living with them, he marries the chief's daughter and helps protect the village from a vicious cannibal tribe. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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RajanSatish P (de) wrote: Initially the movie bragged more about motherhood and later goes interesting and charming

Louis A (de) wrote: I have never been moved to write a review on online. Ironically, the first time I have, it's about a film that explains exactly how shitty and easy it is to do just that. Well, I don't disagree too much there, but condemning the entire act of writing reviews of Art seems preeeeeetty damn bitter. Art is made, people offer their opinions. I would never say "Jamie Kennedy should be shot", but I certainly do think it's valuable to be able to tell people "This entire movie is steeped in Jamie Kennedy's bitterness for his less successful endeavors, and I don't recommend it for an entertaining or enlightening viewing". If you liked it, great, recommend it to your friends and write positive reviews. If you didn't, you can do just the opposite. The whole thing can be summed up in a fantastic quote from the movie, spoken by Craig Ferguson: "Do what you love, and what you're proud of, and you're fuckin' bulletproof[...]If you do what you absolutely believe to be right, then you're fuckin' bulletproof."Jamie Kennedy is clearly not doing what he loves, and is NOT proud of it to the point of begging every persons' opinion on The Son of the Mask. It screams of insecurity in his own work, and that is why he is so massively sensitive to negative feedback. And that doesn't make for a compelling documentary. In fact, I'm going to indulge the "vicious critic" within myself here: This was a shitty movie, and I feel like I was tricked by Jamie Kennedy into watching it.That's my opinion, and I don't care if you did or did not care.

Nathan M (mx) wrote: Or How Did They Get Morena Baccarin?Basically what you would expect from a movie directed by Michael Rosenbaum. Did he and Harland Williams realize that they were remaking Sorority Girls? I mean, of course, it's not exactly the same, but all I could think about was, "where is Barry Watson when you need him?" Do you know what that does to a person's soul? When they are begging God for Barry Watson to be in this movie? Barry Watson! That's how bad this movie was.

Jacob B (ca) wrote: Oddly for a film which isn't considered an animation classic, Over the Hedge is somehow my favourite DreamWorks Animation movie of all time. I practically enjoyed the entire film for what it was. The film benefited from a talented cast, most of its characters were colourful both in terms of rendering and personalities, the film was pretty funny especially in the two shots of Earth from space - now those were good visual gags - and it even found seemed to have a heart as the film goes from a raccoon tricking a group of animals into helping him get food which primarily consists of fictional brands of crisps such as Spuddies (because DreamWorks didn't want to get in trouble with Pringles :p) to a film where he himself ends up learning a message about family. It makes me sad that a sequel is highly unlikely especially since Garry Shandling died this year, may he rest in peace, but overall this still remains my #1 favourite DreamWorks movie.

Samantha S (au) wrote: Kinda weird and bizarre movie that is nonetheless compelling. Fun.

Steve S (it) wrote: ***Due to the recent RT changes that have basically ruined my past reviews, I am mostly only giving a rating rather than a full review.***

Daniel R (kr) wrote: Laid off dad switches domestic roles with his wife in this one joke comedy. Instead of exploring the ever changing roles of the sexes, famous in the eighties, we get a cute title and a bunch of silly sight gags about dad's ignorance of how to use appliances, change a diaper and grocery shop. We also get a dumb subplot where a flirty neighbor wanting to seduce the dad. It's harmless fun, but so much more could've been done to make a remarkable role reversal film (i.e. Tootsie) but instead the producers took the easy road.

Georgieboy M (es) wrote: As always watch a film of Bergman its an introspection to the human soul. This film is not one of his best but its interesting enough. In some moments reminds me The Rite, also of Bergman, but The Rite was a most shocking and intense experience. All in all and even if is a minor work in Bergmans filmography its an obligated film to watch.

Alex B (es) wrote: The only thing standing in the way of a "miscarriage of justice" (a down-and-out, unhandsome young man being executed for a murder he didn't commit) is the bad/guilty conscience/luck of a good-looking, upwardly-mobile, young professional (cum-amateur detective) couple. (I don't know if this film originates the formula, but it certainly expresses it concisely/patly.) A liberal film, then, with a pathetic "solution" to a real problem.

Valerie M (kr) wrote: Because it's a Fred Astaire film, I wish I had something classier to say than IT WAS FRIGGIN' AWESOME! But that's all I can come up with. Eleanor Powell is amazing; not since "The Babbitt and the Bromide" have I spent as much time watching Fred's partner as Fred himself. She matched him step for step, which no one but Gene Kelly has yet managed to do. Fred's acting was great in this one too, and his character was such a sweetheart. The supporting actors were excellent as well, and the script was funnier than the average Astaire vehicle. Excellent movie. This is the only one I remember starting again as soon as it was over the first time.


Kenny N (au) wrote: Well worth tracking down. A family film that may not be for SMALL children, but will definitely challenge and perhaps even inspire.

Dylan B (us) wrote: Visually stunning and intense atmosphere.