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Brother Bear 2

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

We're back in an all-new movie, eh? Beauty. And not just us moose, but the large bear (that's Kenai) and his little brother bear (that's Koda) and also this new girl named Nita. She's a handful, eh? Nita knew Large Bear way back when he wasn't a bear. That was in the first movie, remember? Anyway, they thought they were gonna be together forever even though they get along like two angry beavers in a mud hut. Okay, so now the Great Spirits say they have to go on a great big, exciting journey to break the pact. So don't trample off. Join me and my brother -- oh, and there's a couple fetching moosettes in this story too -- for all sorts of laughs and wild adventure. (See what I did. I used the word "wild" 'cause we're out in the woods.) Beauty. It's gonna be tons of fun for the whole family, eh?


The bonds of true friendship and love are powerful enough to persist through even the most extreme circumstances, but can even the strongest bond endure when a young man and a young woman are split apart by the spirits? Since being turned into a bear as punishment for his insensitivity in Brother Bear, Kenai has managed to find true happiness and a compelling sense of purpose in his new relationship with his adopted brother Koda. But when Kenai's old friend Nita prepares for her wedding day with another man, the spirits send a sign indicating that a strong connection still exists between Kenai and Nita. The tribe Shaman suggests that the two join forces in a ritual to sever the bond between them and Nita, newly endowed with the ability to communicate with animals, seeks out Kenai in the woods. Even as the two friends resolutely journey to break the connection between them, the inescapable bond between them strengthens and threatens to disrupt not only Nita's upcoming marriage, but the special relationship between Kenai and Koda. In the end, destiny may require that each of the three choose between his or her happiness and the happiness of the other two. Like its predecessor Brother Bear, Brother Bear 2 features lush animation; a nice blend of action, suspense, and comedy; and a powerful message. (Ages 3 - 12) --Tami Horiuchi

Special Features

Backstage Disney: "Behind The Music Of BROTHER BEAR 2": A Behind-The-Scenes Peek At The New Songs Of BROTHER BEAR 2 -- Featuring Grammy Award(R) Winner Melissa Etheridge

Product Details

  • Actors: Patrick Dempsey, Mandy Moore, Jeremy Suarez, Rick Moranis, Dave Thomas
  • Directors: Benjamin Gluck
  • Writers: Rich Burns
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), English (DTS 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 2.0), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0)
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: G (General Audience)
  • Studio: Walt Disney Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: August 29, 2006
  • Run Time: 73 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (126 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,233 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Brother Bear 2" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

The animation is very good as well.
Ken Fontenot
My kids really loved the movie and I would recommend this for anyone who's kids love the wildlife.
Roland White
I loved watching it with my niece, and she liked it so much we had to watch it 2 more times.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

13 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Ken Fontenot VINE VOICE on August 30, 2006
Format: DVD
In the past, Disney has always seemed to have a considerable drop-off in story quality with their direct-to-dvd sequels. "Lion King 2" is a prime example of this. However, Disney's recent DVD sequels such as "Return To Neverland," "Tarzan 2," and "Lion King 1 1/2," have all been very good. Add "Brother Bear 2" to that group.

Love is in the air in this sequel to the underrated "Brother Bear." Joaquin Phoenix' role as Kenai has been gamely taken over by Patrick Dempsey. Rick Moranis and Dave Thomas reprise their roles of Rutt and Tuke, the moose brothers. Jeremy Suarez also returns as Koda and Michael Clarke Duncan makes a brief appearance as his character, Tug, from the original film. Joining the cast in new roles are Mandy Moore as Nita, Wendie Malick as Aunt Siqiniq and the hilarious Wanda Sykes as wise-cracking and wisdom-filled, Innoko.

Kenai and Koda have been together for a long time, and their brotherly love is strong. However, when one of Kenai's old (and human) playmates attempts to marry, she finds out that she must destroy an amulet that Kenai gave her a long time ago. The problem is that she must burn it at the Equinox AND have Kenai accompany her. Granted the ability to speak to animals in order to find Kenai, Nita sets out on her quest. Once she finds Kenai, old flames begin to fan. Along the way, Rutt and Tuke take a few notes in wooing the fairer sex (in this case, moosettes) from both Kenai and Nita. Koda begins to feel left out as Kenai and Nita become closer. In the end (and in typical Disney fashion), the tale closes with all parties being happy. I won't give away any more info than that.

As far as the production goes, "Brother Bear 2" appears to have received a lot more attention than most direct-to-dvd sequels.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Diana Prince on July 24, 2006
Format: DVD
I had the opportunity to go to an advance screening of this film and for those who may be skeptical about the quality of sequels to modern animated works, it is hoped that you will give this feature a try. Quality children's programming is rare and this effort tries to impart messages that focus upon the power of friendship and that real strength and beauty comes from within. If you enjoyed the first film, the returning characters of Kenai and Koda are still as engaging and the moose, Rutt and Tuke, effortlessly steal every scene they are in. The new character additions also add great levity to this unique family treat!
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Lee Neville on August 20, 2006
Format: DVD
This sequel to the best Disney animated feature of recent years continues right where the first one left off. Kenai continues his life as a bear with his adopted bear cub brother Koda. Los of fun adventures in the life of bears continue along with wacky appearances from woodland animals including racoons and the wonderfully funny moose Rut and Tuke from the original film, along with their girlfriends the moosettes. Of course things don't stay perfect for too long because Kenai's human female "friend" re-enters his life. And as with the first film, Kenai will have a choice to make between becoming human again and losing his Bear cub brother Koda, or staying a bear but losing the girl. Except this time the choice may not be his.

The animation is not quite as good as the original but a noble effort nonetheless, and the songs by Melissa Etheridge though not as memorable as the songs of Phil Collins from Brother Bear, are extremely powerful as is the score. The humor of our favorite moose Rut and Tuke isn't as funny as the first film, but it still wouldn't be a Brother Bear film without them. Also, Rut, Tuke and Koda are voice by the original cast but the original voice of Kenai has been replaced. Still, not a problem. The strongest point as it should be is the story itself- as equally powerful as Brother Bear so prepare for yourself for tears, and also as with the original, the big choice of the film though seeming difficult to make, is made in the only way it should have been and was always meant to be.

Special features on the DVD include a behind-the-scenes featurette for the music of Brother Bear 2. And as I said before, the Brother Bear 2 songs aren't as memorable as those of Phil Collins, but they are of an extremely high quality, and I'm glad they're celebrated it.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By William Wall on February 8, 2007
Format: DVD
Yes, it is true that the original Brother Bear was excellent, that it was more "earthy" than Brother Bear 2, and that using the voice of Wanda Sykes as the "Sha-Woman" in this sequel was a little odd. Overall, however, I actually found this movie more moving and more enjoyable to watch--over and over again--than the original Brother Bear. I also liked the score and the songs just as well, if not better, in this wonderful sequel. (What the heck does singer-songwriter Melissa Etheridge's sexual orientation have to do with anything? See review dated Oct 9, 2006.)

[Warning: Next paragraph may contain minor "spoilers."]

I have raised two sons. Now, I am raising two daughters, so perhaps I have become a sentimentalist! Well, so be it. I am touched, and I want my children to be touched emotionally, when we see the occasional examples of true love in these Disney movies; such as, when Koda is willing to let Kenai return to human form if that is what will make Kenai happy, when Kenai later refuses because his little brother needs him, or in the Tarzan movies when Kala says to Tarzan that all she wants as a mom is for him to be happy--and means it, even though it would make her very sad if he leaves. Or, when Tarzan says: "... you will always be my mother." And when Kerchak finally acknowledges Tarzan as "my son." This depth of love--true love--is also displayed by Feline in Bambi II as she is genuinely happy for Bambi to be running off with his father when she would undoubtedly prefer than he stay and play with her.

These are moments that should touch us emotionally, and perhaps the "Two Worlds - One Family" theme of the Tarzan movies is particularly meaningful to us because our two adopted girls have different racial backgrounds.
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I think you can download a couple of the songs from Walmart.com but evidently they haven't released the full CD yet. I hope they do soon, the soundtrack terrific!
Feb 2, 2007 by S. Culver |  See all 3 posts
Iway eesay ouyay
i looked here lots.
Jun 29, 2007 by ~*Starflight*~ |  See all 66 posts
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