"Prancer is the perfect Christmas gift for the whole family!" – Los Angeles Times A wounded reindeer and a precocious young girl form an everlasting bond in Prancer, a heartfelt drama about devotion, friendship, and the holiday spirit.Times change, but that gives makes this movie pleasantly goofy.John Frankenheimer’s final film is a twisty, turny journey down holiday road, with a manic Ben Affleck in the driver’s seat.He suggests they take Prancer out to Antler Ridge, where he can rejoin Santa Claus and the rest of the reindeer.How could it all be We've never been dead But never awake from this dream How could it all be We’ve never been dead Just mirrors running scared Slicing wrists while we look for our own mortality All the lights went out cold Shadow covers the soul Essence of the world made ceremonial Now we all wait for the demise What was the question? Despite soulless characters who look like walking, talking mall mannequins, Robert Zemecki’s foray into motion capture animation is a whirlwind of imagination.Defying physics is the name of the game, while the artwork of illustrator/writer Chris Van Allsburg gives the movie a glowing appearance.
You’re either in or your out when it comes to Jim Varney’s bumbling, yokel funnyman Ernest P. He’s dumb, but loving — the perfect Christmas movie character. One Christmas Eve, three businessmen decide to see what happens when they throw their wallets out the window. They later die, return as ghosts, and help her fall in love and – 73.Refusing to give up her belief in Santa Claus, a child, Jessica Riggs (Rebecca Harrell), discovers a hurt reindeer in the woods, which she believes to be Prancer.With the help of a sympathetic veterinarian (Abe Vigoda), Jessica takes care of the wounded creature.It Happened On 5th Avenue The story of a millionaire family who discovers a homeless person living in their Fifth Avenue pad.Unbelievable by today’s standards, where the vagrant would be arrested and hauled away to prison for all eternity.
Based on a novel by John Grisham, the quality of this Tim Allen/Jamie Lee Curtis comedy depends mostly on one’s tolerance for oafish comedy and the manufactured elements of the holiday.