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The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars

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Product Details

  • Actors: Farrah Fawcett, Brian Doyle-Murray, Deanna Oliver, DeForest Kelley, Eric Lloyd
  • Directors: Robert C. Ramirez
  • Writers: Willard Carroll
  • Format: Animated, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DVD-Video, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: G
  • Studio: Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Sept. 2 2003
  • Run Time: 73 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00009YXAX
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #16,325 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

Excitement awaits the entire family as all your favorite electrical appliances -- Toaster, Lampy, Radio, Kirby, and Blanky -- return for their bravest adventure yet. Robbie, the master's baby, has been mysteriously beamed up to Mars! It's up to our heroes, plus a houseful of new friends -- a fan, a microwave, calculator, bag of cheddar-flavored popcorn, and "the contraption in the junk drawer" -- to reach for the stars and bring him safely home. Starring the voice talents of Farrah Fawcett, Carol Channing, Wayne Knight (Newman on "Seinfeld"), and Alan King, and featuring all-new songs, this delightful tale overflows with friendship and courage. For out-of-this-world entertainment, Disney's THE BRAVE LITTLE TOASTER GOES TO MARS is one fun-filled mission your children will love!

Special Features

Storyboard-To-Scene Comparisons

Customer Reviews

3.1 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: VHS Tape
This movie opens with the same underlying conflict in the heart of every appliance; the fear of not being useful. The bickering of our main characters with the microwave (similar to the high-tech appliances in the original) reminds us of this. Then, when Little Master is born, he forges a bond with the appliances. A hearing aid in the junk drawer, once belonging to Albert Einstein, plans to be beamed up to the moon by a colony of rebel 'built-to-break-down' appliances, led by a giant refrigerator "Supreme Commander" who is in actuality the brother hearing aid. Unfortunately, Little Master is beamed up instead. Ratzo the rat is forced to tussle with the Monitor in the baby's crib while the five main characters, a Carol Channing ceiling fan, a hyper calculator, and the hotshot microwave are forced to fly out to Mars in an oversized laundry basket. With the aid of popcorn and their old pal Wittgenschtein, of course.
On Mars, they encounter Viking I the satellite, and a Christmas angel who's never seen a tree. Also, the colony of rebel Wunderluxe appliances have a serious vendetta against man, and plan to destroy earth with a missile launch; they might remind one of the pokemon Mewtwo, created by humans but resentful of them and with a free will, wishing freedom, and to rebel against their former 'Masters' and creators.
This movie raises the dubious question of what's alive and what's not, as has been rightly pointed out. I don't want to say this a goof that wrecks an otherwise satisfying film, however, it's worth considering. The Christmas ornament, clearly not an electrical appliance, but rather a little doll with organic hair and robes, is alive. But the garbage can she's placed in at the end is not. Okay, chalk it up to enchantment. Christmas is supposed to be magical.
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By A Customer on Sept. 30 2003
Format: DVD
It pains me to have to think about this movie again, but I thought I'd write a review to warn people away, if I could. Some of the other reviewers don't sound too fond of the Brave Little Toaster movies, period, but that's not the case with me! I loved the original movie, and the other sequel (part two in the Disney-adapted storyline) "The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue," is an enjoyable extension of the Toaster series, if not quite up to the original. This dreck, just forget it. I don't care how nuts you and/or your kids are about the Brave Little Toaster, if you're over 3 years old this monsterpiece will give you brain cramps. (And why would you want to traumatize a 3 year old with this!?) I watched this film with a 7 year old and a 9 year old, and we all agreed about how awful it is.
When I first watched this very convoluted movie, it brought every "what were they smoking" cliche to mind about the screenwriters and director. Seriously, it was hard to imagine that people whose brains weren't chemically fried could POSSIBLY think that some of the nonsense and downright creepiness in this flick was a good idea. Then I finally read the Brave Little Toaster books by Thomas M. Disch (which are excellent, by the way, and I highly recommend them.) A large part of the awfulness of the "Mars" movie sequel seems to result from the unfortunate collision of the Disney- and Disch-authored plots. Disney pretty much took Disch's concept of anthropomorphic appliances and ran with it, adding their own human characters and greatly altering the plot. The "master" of the appliances Rob McGroarty, his girlfriend/wife Chris, the veterinary school thing --all 100% Disney.
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Format: VHS Tape
The Brave Little Toaster goes to Mars is on my list of my top five least favorite animated kids movies (Number one is Tarzan and Jane, number two is Cinderella 2 dreams come true and number three is the movie you're reading the review of)! The hair-brained idea (for starters) is terrbile. What are the chances of a Martian taking the baby that happens to be in the same house that has the talking accessories? Probably a 21% chance because we don't even know if Martians exist! Anyway, the plot is so gooney, and the movie is so slow, and animation is so corny, you'll be sorry if you watch this! I can't think of enough bad things to say about it! And the rat can talk to the toaster! Who ever heard of a rat talking to a toaster??? It's so bad, it makes you wish you would have watched the first one! And if you think THAT you KNOW it's a bad movie (By the way, the first Brave Little Toaster is number 4 on my list, I haven't seen the other Brave Little Toaster movie and I hope I NEVER do!) Look, if you want satisfaction in a video, either buy: Uncensored Bosko Volumes 1 and 2 (That's a DVD), Out of the Inkwell Vol. 3 The Birth of Ko-Ko, The Bugs Bunny/ Road Runner Movie, or Betty Boop the definitive collection (all of these are available at Amazon). If you don't want to be bored out of your skull, do NOT watch this movie. Over and out...
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Format: VHS Tape
I've never seen so many applicances get around so often. Perhaps NASA should hire the Toaster and his pals to get them to Mars! This is an entertaining installment but the plot is a bit confusing for some small children. There are very few little ones who know who Albert Einstein is, much less the theory of relativity (or the unified theory). There's also few children who know what hearing aids are for. I'd suggest watching this movie with your kids to explain (to their comprehension)the confusing bits of the story.
The second film to be produced in this trilogy (although the last in it), Mars is the second best. The colorful backgrounds, songs and adventure will capture your child's attention. It also provides a great dialog about values, misunderstandings and prejudice. It's also a entertaining movie. It's a pity that Disney didn't invest a bit more money in this sequel (it was actually done outside of Disney if I'm not mistaken and picked up by the company). The animation could have been a bit smoother but your kids probably won't notice.
The songs are enjoyable and the difficulties the characters have provide excellent examples of conflict resolution for kids. The plot is less dark than the first film but, again, may require a bit of explaining.
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