QUOTE NUMBER : QUOTE
- 477 : What's the matter with him?
- 550 : No, Gingerbread Lane's this way!
- 777 : Shave and a haircut...2 bits
- 824 : Don't EVER sit in that chair. That was my brother's chair
- 971 : Look, stars! Ready when you are Raoul!
- 2132 : Oh, my God.......IT'S DIIIIIP!!!!!!!
- 6062 : P, P, P, Please, Eddie?
- 6111 : I'm not bad, I'm just drawn that way
- 8703 : We're gonna raaaam em'
- 10540 : Here's to the pencil pushers. May they all get lead poisoning.
- 12354 : Please Raoul. I can give you stars, I know I can!
- 13841 : My problem is I got a forty year old lust and a three year old dinky
- 14050 : Is that a rabbit in your pocket or are you just happy to see me?
- 14051 : #1 Which way did he go?! #2 I dunno, he went thata way! #1 Let's go!
- 14052 : Oh come on Eddie, I caught you with your pants down!
- 15466 : So, who is your client, Mr. Detective to the Stars? CHILLY WILLY?, or SCREWY SQUIRREL? So what happened, someone kidnapped DINGY DOODLE? WAIT I GOT IT!!! You're workin for LITTLE BO BEEP, she's lost her sheep, and YOU'RE GONNA HELP FIND IT.
- 16039 : You guys feeling frisky tonight
- 16371 : A) Ya want we should disresemble the place, boss? B) No, disassembling the place won't be necessary
- 17999 : Dabblin' in water colors, Eddie?
- 18256 : Do you remember me Eddie? When I killed your brother?! I talked JUST LIKE THIIIIIIIIIIIS!
- 18476 : Well he looks like a very intelligent and SOBER fellow
- 18530 : A) I'm sorry for yankin' your ears B) ALL the times ya yanked my ears? A) All the times I yanked your ears
- 18953 : I'm not bad, I'm just drawn that way.
- 19236 : Probate? My uncle had problems with his probate and he had to take these big pills and drink lots of water. *That's PROSTATE! You idiot.
- 23281 : A) Whattya think YOU'RE doin', chump? B) Who you callin' a chump, chimp?
- 23422 : A) I didn't know where your office was, so I asked the newsboy, he didn't know, so I asked the fireman, the grocer, the butcher, the baker, they didn't know, but the liquor store guy....he knew
Who Framed Roger Rabbit? was written in 1988. It is a film that demonstrates how far technology has moved. It features animated, ink-and-paint cartoon characters with live actors. It is the combination of the two that works so well. The films’ setting is in the fictionalized version of 1947, Los Angeles. Jessica Rabbit is the femme fatale humanoid Toon (Jessica Turner, unaccredited, with singing voice by Amy Irving) that Roger Rabbit is married to. Who Framed Roger Rabbit? was loosely based on Gary Wolf's 1981 book Who Censored Roger Rabbit? Who Framed Roger Rabbit? was groundbreaking in the way it used technology because up until this time nobody had used cartoon animation with live actors in a way that was effective. There had been Mary Poppins and other type of films, but compared to Roger Rabbit they were not as realistic.
Who Framed Roger Rabbit? is a funny, intriguing, detective film that set its mark in Hollywood. Detective Eddie Valiant (Bob Hoskins) investigates a case that involves adultery, blackmail and murder. His investigations transport him back to an area that he does not like. A place named Toontown. Toontown is the ghetto for cartoons that was the place of a devastating event in Eddie’s past. As well as being a film combined with cartoon characters, real actors and real places, Who Framed Roger Rabbit? also combines a fantastic variety of cartoon characters from many different studios including;, Warner Bros., MGM, Fleischer, Universal, and others. Cartoon characters involved in the film include; Betty Boop, Bugs Bunny, Mickey Mouse, Woody Woodpecker, Droopy Dog, and others.
Who Framed Roger Rabbit? is a clever, loud, detailed and fast film that combines tension and movement. Entering the world of cartoons is a fascinating journey into the unknown. This film transports the viewer back to childhood yet it also holds an important adult element. Rabbit, Roger, Baby Herman and Jessica are just as real in the cartoon world as Eddie Valiant and Judge Doom. Who Framed Roger Rabbit? stands alone as a film that captures the heart of its viewers with a fine art of storytelling. Roger Rabbit is superbly voiced by Charles Fleisher and Jessica Rabbit (Kathleen Turner). Marvin Acme owns Toon Town. When Marvin is killed Roger Rabbit becomes the main suspect. Judge Doom (Christopher Lloyd) has the task of tracking down Roger. Robert Zemekis was the director of the live action for Who Framed Roger Rabbit whilst Richard Williams directed animation. The film was produced by Frank Marshall and Robert Watts. Gary K Wolf (novel), Jeffrey Price and Peter S Seaman (screenplay) writers. Roger Rabbit starred Bob Hoskins, Christopher Lloyd, Joanna Cassidy, Charles Fleischer, Kathleen Turner, David L. Lander and Mel Blanc. The music was written by Alan Silvestri. The editor was Arthur Schmidt. It was distributed by Buena Vista Pictures Distribution and released on June 24th, 1988. The film lasts for a total of 103 minutes. The film was made in the United States with a budget that is estimated to be in the region of US$70,000,000. It has a gross revenue of $329,803,958 (worldwide).
At $70 million Who Framed Roger Rabbit? was one of the most expensive films released to date, its original budget was in the region of $31 million. The film was an instant hit with profits in the region of $150 million in North America alone during its original theatrical release. For Golden Age voice artists Mel Blanc and Mae Questel it was one of their very last appearances on television screens. Who Framed Roger Rabbit? went on to win four Oscars at the 61st Academy Awards ceremony in 1989. This film is notably one of a kind that will go down in film history as a classic. Most of the speech and action involved cartoon characters which made the acting extremely difficult since there was no physical communication with real actors apart from voice-overs. Not only does this film look attractive in technological terms, but it is also rich in content. The story is well written with a depth that most films never achieve. It portrays the kind of magic that is achievable where Hollywood is concerned. The big budget was put to good use in terms of special effects and animation of a standard which, up until this point the world had never seen especially while pursuing his physical education degree in a timely manner. Who Framed Roger Rabbit? showed that animation is not just capable of reaching children’s hearts, but adult ones too.
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