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The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue

3.8 out of 5 stars 10 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Deanna Oliver, Tim Stack, Jon Lovitz, Phil Hartman, Alfre Woodard
  • 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: 74 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars 10 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00009YXAY
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #20,716 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

Those fun-loving electrical appliances from the acclaimed animated hit THE BRAVE LITTLE TOASTER are back in an action-packed adventure with four all-new songs! This heartfelt and humorous full-length feature reunites Toaster, Blanky, Lampy, Radio, and Kirby the vacuum cleaner -- the beloved household gadgets of college student Rob. When Toaster and the gang spark friendships with the playful animals at the veterinary hospital, they soon discover their new pals are about to be sent to a testing laboratory! Through teamwork (and combined voltage), they embark on a hilarious rescue to save all the animals, including Sebastian, a wise monkey, and Maisie, a doting mother cat with kittens. Treat your entire family to THE BRAVE LITTLE TOASTER TO THE RESCUE ... an imaginative film bursting with colorful animation, high-energy music, and characters that'll warm your heart at the push of a button!

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Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
This movie is good on several counts. First, it may be the third installment in the Brave Little Toaster trilogy, but it's obviously intended to be inserted between the original and "Mars," to tie together the Master's departure for college and his marriage to Chris/fatherhood to Rob, Jr. in "Mars." That development seemed to come much too soon, leaving us to wonder just what occurred in between. This movie carries a wonderful message about animals and their rights, focusing rather heavily on a snake named Mergatroid, a devoted white mother cat named Maisie, a disaffected rat named Ratzo, an elderly ape named Sebastian, and a sweet Chihuahua named Alberto. Despite the fact that the film often borders on corny, with "animals in danger" for some reason flashing on the computer screen when they're taken away by the evil Mack, to be shipped to a lab, the music in this movie isn't too bad, considering it's a sequel. We're introduced to some new appliances as well; a modem, female computer, some printers, a security camera in the police Dobermans' pen. On the whole, the main characters retain their personalities true enough to form, but don't have quite enough funny or poignant lines to allow this to come close to matching its original. Not that anything ever could. This is a worthy sequel. The Master is studying to be a veterinarian, a suitable profession. The interaction of appliances and animals is interesting.
Oh, and let's not forget Wittgenschtein, the old super-computer! This movie was obviously planned before "Mars," because it explains how he came to live in the museum. Brian Doyle-Murray does a great job as the voice of this funny, nice guy. And it's a touching moment when Radio sacrifices his own WFC-11-12-55 tube to save him.
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Format: VHS Tape
Looking for something to entertain the kids on a wet night? This installment of the Toaster series will fit the bill quite nicely. Although it's not as well written, directed or produced as the first film (or even the second), To The Rescue does deal with a number of moral issues and difficult decisions that the Toaster and his pals have to make to save the life of some lab animals.
More of a slapdash affair than the first film (or, in my opinion, the convoluted sequel), Rescue is a poor relation to the original film. THe characterizations and conflicts are still strong and suspenseful but the plotting is sloppy. Most younger children won't notice but a few older ones might. Luckily, kids can suspend their disbelief a lot easier than adults.
Kids won't pay attention to the quality of animation as much as adults and the gaps in the plot probably won't be an issue. The songs are entertaining and almost to the quality of the first film. The best vocal performance comes from Brian Doyle-Murray (Bill Murray's brother and another Saturday Night Live/Second City alum) as the computer. His distinctive gravelly voice and performance add quality to this average sequel.
Just a note for parents this is the second film in the Toaster series. It was planned and written after the third film Goes To Mars and is the only one in the series not inspired by Thomas Disch's children's stories.
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Format: VHS Tape
Taking place when the master Rob is finishing his university thesis, this is the second installment in the Toaster saga. As a discerning teenage fan of the Toaster series, I was expecting this to be a crass, contrived money grab capitalizing on the first two movies that were based on Thomas M. Disch's books.
Well, I was wrong. This movie probably does have the weakest plot line of all the Toaster movies, but the themes of friendship, teamwork and caring for animals are well illustrated. The songs are fun and the animation is much better than the cover art would lead you to believe (esp. in the song about the internet).
My only complaint is only that the story focusses more on the animals than I would have liked to see. The Toaster takes less of a role in this movie than Radio! It was nice however to see the usual cruel and sarcastic Radio following the example of Toaster.
If your kids liked the other Toaster movies, they will most likely enjoy this one too. And for those of you like me who used to watch the first one over and over again when you were 6, you'll find yourself smiling as you watch this one too.
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Format: VHS Tape
Like many other grown-ups who are kids at heart, I am a big fan of the Brave Little Toaster. For the completely uninitiated, it's a series about anthropomorphic appliances, and other mechanical things (are computers and streetlamps and giant evil magnets etc. really "appliances"?), who come to life a la the "Toy Story" toys when people aren't around. For good measure, traditional Disney-style anthropomorphic animals are included in a bit part in the original movie, and in "Rescue" the animals can talk and are in effect the "human" equals of the appliances.
For some bizarre reason known only to Disney and whoever else produced the Toaster movies, "To the Rescue" was released AFTER the other direct-to-video sequel, "The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars." So "Rescue" is often referred to as the third chapter in the series, or Toaster III, etc. But as should be pretty obvious to anyone who has watched all three movies and paid minimal attention to the plot, "Rescue" is clearly the SECOND chapter in the series, with events taking place directly after the theatrical release. In the original movie, Rob McGroaty, the "master" of the appliances, is going away to college. In "Rescue," he's a college senior wrapping up his thesis (titled "The Secret Life of Animals," humorously enough... oh, how little Rob knows!) in veterinary medicine. In the god-awful bad "Mars" movie, Rob has married longtime girlfriend Chris and is an established veterinarian with a baby on the way.
I don't think that "Rescue" is on the level of the original movie, but it's definitely worth a look. (When it comes out on DVD, I think I'll actually buy it!) Its failings could best be described, I think, as "sloppiness.
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