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Snoopy, Come Home


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Product Details

  • Actors: Chad Webber, Robin Kohn, Stephen Shea, David Carey, Johanna Baer
  • Directors: Bill Melendez
  • Writers: Charles M. Schulz
  • Producers: Bill Melendez, Charles M. Schulz, Lee Mendelson
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: G (General Audience)
  • Studio: Paramount
  • DVD Release Date: March 28, 2006
  • Run Time: 81 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (123 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000E1NXCW
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #10,207 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Snoopy, Come Home" on IMDb

Special Features

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Feature-length animated film featuring the Peanuts gang - Charlie Brown, Linus, Lucy, Snoopy and the rest, made back in the early '70's when they were still groovin' to Vince Guaraldi's jazz score.

Amazon.com

Three years after A Boy Named Charlie Brown (1969), Charles Schulz's beloved "Peanuts" characters hit the big screen again in the enjoyable Snoopy, Come Home. This time, everyone's favorite beagle turns the kids' world upside down when he receives a mysterious letter from a girl named Lila and hits the road with best friend Woodstock, evading a sadistic would-be pet owner and other perils along the way. Meanwhile, Charlie Brown is left to wonder: Who is Lila, and will Snoopy ever return? Snoopy, Come Home still holds up well for kids of all ages, though the mod opening sequence and snappy songs by Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman (Chitty Chitty Bang Bang and other Disney films) are unmistakably from the '70s. Vince Guaraldi's jazzy music is missed, but Thurl Ravenscroft, best known for "You're a Mean One, Mr. Grinch" and the laugh of the Jolly Green Giant, lends his basso profundo to the persistent "No dogs allowed!" (All ages: minor cartoon violence). --David Horiuchi

Customer Reviews

Great songs, music, and plot.
Mark Melville
Here's where the sad part comes in--the going away party, and one of the saddest songs you'll ever hear in your whole life.
Aileen
Now my kids love this movie, too.
W. Neal

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

63 of 64 people found the following review helpful By Aileen on December 26, 2002
Format: VHS Tape
I have seen all the Peanuts movies, and this is the Peanuts movie that really makes me cry no matter how many years I have been watching it for (since around 1979 or so, when I was 5 or 6). It deals with the fact that Snoopy has gotten a letter from his former owner, a little girl named Lila. She is sick in the hospital and asks him to come see her (how did she get Charlie's addresss? Maybe the Daisy Hill Puppy Farm kept the Brown's address, and she asked them for it). He goes to see her, and then comes back. He then tells the rest of the gang (by typing out that he is leaving some of his worldly possessions to them, since he can't speak) that he must return to her. Here's where the sad part comes in--the going away party, and one of the saddest songs you'll ever hear in your whole life. It really hit me hard because my best friend at the time had moved away, and it always makes me think of that. This movie to me deals with losing a best friend, and then them coming back to you, which is what happened with me in real life. Also, you get to learn the story of how Charlie Brown got Snoopy in the first place (an incident on a playground resulted in Charlie's parents going to the Daisy Hill Puppy Farm and picking out Snoopy a their dog). But, as with all the Peanuts movies, there is a happy ending...I think that you could figure out what it is, because even I'm happy in the end after crying my eyes out :)!
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19 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Kendra on April 7, 2008
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I don't even remember seeing this one when I was growing up, but I used to have it on videotape for my oldest daughter. I recently got it on dvd and my youngest daughter was mesmerized (her first intro to Peanuts), my older daughter was thrilled to see it again, and even my husband stopped what he was doing and stood in the doorway for a bit before reluctantly sitting down to watch the rest.

It is done so well, and it's such a good movie!

It starts off with great scenes of Snoopy playing with the Peanuts gang (and Woodstock-- his first appearance anywhere). Snoopy surfing, helping Peppermint Patty build a grand sand castle, just enjoying life as only Snoopy does! But, then he finds himself excluded from the beach the next day as a "No Dogs Allowed" sign appears. And then it seems there are "No Dogs Allowed" signs just about everywhere. Charlie Brown gets angry at Snoopy and Snoopy is a bit unhappy. Just about this time, we meet Lila-- a sweet lonely little girl in a far away hospital. Remembering when Snoopy belonged to her, she writes Snoopy a letter.

When Snoopy receives the letter, he becomes all teary eyed and, with Woodstock, begins the journey to visit Lila.

Though Charlie Brown is sad to see Snoopy go, Snoopy must leave and he and Woodstock find the journey itself to be quite an adventure. And, once he finds Lila, Snoopy has a difficult decision to make. This one is a definite tear-jerker!

Vince Guaraldi's music is absent here-- all the songs are written by Richard Sherman and Robert Sherman. As I remember finding fault in this while watching it on videotape years ago, I was completely happy with the music now. Vince Guaraldi's jazzy piano might be more fun, but the Sherman tunes were truly delightful.

Snoopy Come Home is one of the best Peanuts movies-- completely charming from beginning to end!
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14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By W. Langan on May 5, 2000
Format: VHS Tape
I don't know what exactly Lucy was trying to say in her going away speech (and I'm sure she didn't either), but let's face it- Snoopy was more than just a dog. This is the most emotional of all Peanuts efforts (and is Woodstock's animation debut). The plot: Snoopy gets a letter from his original owner, Lila, who misses him and wants him back. This means he would leave the security of the Brown residence. It has his funny parts: the No Dogs Allowed signs everywhere (one of them is just what he needs in the end!), Snoopy surfing, fighting Lucy with 1 boxing glove (on his nose!), fighting Linus for his blanket (Linus retaliates by flinging 1 of his shoes at Snoopy!), the obnoxiously friendly Clara who kidnaps Snoopy (probably inspired Elmira on Tiny Toons), and Linus's classic line: "You got a used dog, Charlie Brown!". Then, of course, are the tear-jerking scenes: poor, sweet Lila begs Snoopy to stay with her, Snoopy's going-away party in which the entire Peanuts gang is in tears (even the crabby Lucy), and Snoopy bidding his final farewell to his pal Woodstock and his long-suffering master, Charlie Brown (who laments "I need more hellos!").
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By MARK R VOSS on May 29, 2001
Format: VHS Tape
What is it about this "children's film" that has repeatedly moved me so deeply over the years? Is it the amusing sight gags embedded into a wonderful production? Is it one of the finest musical score efforts by the Sherman brothers, with their masterpieces of clever lyrics and haunting harmonies? Is it the perfect translation of the Peanuts characters from strip to screen (to video)?
I think the real treasure and power of "Snoopy Come Home" lies in the fact that it touches on a number of psychological issues that are relevant to children. Charles Schulz's usual introspection (he's the writer here, thank God) plumbs the depths of some deep issues -- independence, separation from a familiar environment, loss of a close friend, uncertainty over the welfare of a loved one, encountering the "threat" of a stranger (the aggressively happy girl who captures Snoopy and Woodstock), the renewal of long-forgotten relationships, and loyal dedication to those we too often take for granted. This animated film is truly underrated in its power to move.
Here's to a great "cartoon film" that does a fantastic job of retaining the spirit of the comic strip. It's a wonderful part of Charles Schulz's legacy.
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