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Stuart Little (Widescreen Edition)

4.3 out of 5 stars 362 customer reviews

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(May 21, 2002)
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Editorial Reviews

Additional Features

This DVD is packed with extras designed for kids and special-effects enthusiastics. Stuart himself hosts the extras, guiding the viewer through the special menus. A favorite with the kids will probably be the game asking questions about the movie. Using clips from the movie and three different levels, it's quite appealing. As for meatier things, there is a curious look at animators' "tryouts" in creating Stuart, plus excellent demonstrations of how Stuart interacts with humans, using multiple images and commentary. Another highlight is seeing the first conceptual drawings of the boat race, vastly different from the final sequence. There are two commentary tracks on the film, one with the visual-effects team revealing their secrets and the other with the engaging director, Rob Minkoff. Also including short documentaries, music videos, and a read-along book with Stuart, this is a rare disc because the kids will like the extras as much as the film. --Doug Thomas

Special Features

  • Featurettes: Visual Effects Interactive Featurette & Making It Big (HBO Special)
  • Six Deleted Scenes With Director's Commentary
  • Visual Effects & Production Gag Reels
  • Boat Race: Early Conceptual Reel With Director's Commentary
  • plus!: 3 Music Videos (If You Can't Rock Me, by Brian Setzer Orchestra, I Need to Know by R. Angels, You're Where I Belong by Trisha Yearwood), Read-Along With Stuart, Artist's Screen Tests, Race with Stuart Hasbro Interactive Rom Game & Stuart's Central Park Adventure Game, Art Gallery, Isolated Music Score, DVD-ROM & Weblinks

Product Details

  • Actors: Michael J. Fox, Geena Davis, Hugh Laurie, Jonathan Lipnicki, Nathan Lane
  • Directors: Rob Minkoff
  • Writers: E.B. White, Greg Brooker, M. Night Shyamalan
  • Producers: Brian E. Frankish, Douglas Wick, Jason Clark, Jeff Franklin
  • Format: Anamorphic, Animated, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Live, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.66:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures
  • DVD Release Date: April 18, 2000
  • Run Time: 84 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (362 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00000F7AE
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #169,248 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Stuart Little (Widescreen Edition)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: VHS Tape
I was afraid that my 2 year old would run all over the theatre. Boy, I was Wrong. She laughed just like she understood everything. The animation was superb as well as the screen play. The whole family enjoyed and I would watch it more than once.
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Format: DVD
My kids love this movie and I anticpate I put this on for them while I cook and they will be glued to the tube. As an adult I loved this film The Graphics were great and very realistic. It had drama, it had action and I just loved snowball. You should at least buy this one for the kids.
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Format: VHS Tape
Though it strays considerably from the classic book, Stuart Little is nonetheless a terrific children's movie, specifically young children between say, 3 and 7 or 8. Slow-moving at times for adults, I admired the filmmakers for deliberately crafting a wonderfully imagined movie that is never TOO scary or TOO loud or TOO disturbing for the youngest viewers in the audience. There are not enough of these movies today, the kind of movies that draw youngsters into the theatre to experience the joy of movie-going with an audience. The familial message is warmly relayed, and the movie's New York City is alternately delightfully whimsical and just scary enough in the nighttime Central Park scenes. The special effects simply amaze you, and the vocal antics of Nathan Lane will make you laugh out loud, regardless of your age.
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Format: VHS Tape Verified Purchase
Stuart Little is one of those rare films that the entire family can watch and enjoy together. Children will be completely enthralled and adults will alternately laugh uncontrollably and wipe away the odd sentimental tear.
The basic plot revolves around the Little family, who adopt Stuart (a mouse) despite warnings to "adopt within your own species."
The computer-generated animation is flawless, and those with pet cats or rodents will share a knowing smile or two as the watch their pets' various personalities acted out on the screen.
The plot may be silly, sappy and somewhat simplistic, but your entire family will love to watch this film again and again as Stuart and his friends scamper into and sometimes across your heart. A wonderful film for everyone.
4 Comments 23 of 26 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: VHS Tape
Now, I'm a 13 year old boy and you'd probably think that I would rather watch some action movie, but I like many different kinds of movies. But not kids movies. There was only 4 good kids movies in 1999 that I liked: The Iron Giant, Tarzan(I like all Disney movies, I can't help it, I love them), Toy Story 2 and Stuart Little. I was on spring break watching End of Days on my couch and then my brother came home. He went to watch Stuart Little in his room, which I got for him to watch. Well End of Days finished about 10 minutes after that so I went to ask my brother about his day and then sat down and watched the movie. I really liked it. The cat was the best of course and he had the best lines. After it, I got the Widescreen DVD and found alot of cool extra features. The script was great I thought so when I was watching the DVD and looking at the Cast and Crew, I found out that M. Night Shyamalan wrote it. He was the director and, well, creator of The Sixth Sense, one of the best films of the Decade. If you are going to get Stuart Little, get it in DVD.
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Format: DVD
This reminds me of the old black and white movies (starring Jimmy Stewart or some such). It is so heart warming I will not have to wear a vest this summer (this is the UK).
What a delightful little film. It totally entranced my six and seven year old kids and it was all I could do not to keep the tears from streaming. Boy wants a younger son, parents adopt mouse, boy gets disappointed but mouse and boy become best friends. Mouse's parents come to get him, everyone sad, turns out to be a set up, mouse escapes. Happy ending where even the treacherous cat ends up being a goodie.
The CGI is amazing. The mouse (Stuart), his parents and the talking cats are superbly well done. The little kid (Jonathon Lipnicki) is just as good as he was in Jerry Maguire. Geena Davis and Hugh Laurie do not really have to do much - but they do the clean living caring parents to a tee.
There are some good laughs and some great cameos (watch out for Stuart's 'parents) but where the DVD comes into its own is in all the extras you get. There are music videos, out takes, deleted scenes. storyboards. You name it, the DVD has got it.
I strongly recommend you buy this and watch it over and over. Watch out for the boat race and for the screen tests.
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Format: DVD
I think the best part about Stuart Little is not the talented actors, or the dazzling CGI and visual effects. It's the screenplay. When I first heard M. Night Shyamalan, the genius behind 1999's smash hit wonder "The Sixth Sense", cowrote this movie, my jaw hit the floor in disbelief. I saw the movie to check it out, and boy, was I impressed! Hard-core Sixth Sense fans can immediately tell when M. Night Shyamalan sprinkled his fairy dust in this movie, including the realism behind the Little family, Stuart's heartwarming speech at the orphanage, the emotional confession by the Stouts to Stuart that they were threatened into posing as his parents, and the segment immediately following, when Stuart proclaims to the city of Brooklyn that he is Stuart Little. Also, he lend a hand in determining the setting of this movie, which is Brooklyn, because there's something about M. Night Shyamalan that influences him to pick big city locations for his movies (ex. "The Sixth Sense" took place in Philadelphia), and the emotional sequences, like at the moment when the entire Little clan is searching for Stuart, when at the same time Stuart comes back to his real home: the Littles' home, but only comes home to Snowbell, who tells a blatant lie that the Littles were glad he left, and he helped with the ending alley cat sequences that were literally the entire reason this movie was rated PG. Through the movie, you scratch your chin wondering why this movie was rated PG. When these sequences begin near the end, it all becomes clear to you.Read more ›
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