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Cats & Dogs: Revenge of Kitty Galore

Posted by admin | Posted in Movies | Posted on 23-09-2010

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In the eternal battle between cats and dogs, one crazed feline has taken things a paw too far. Former elite agent Kitty Galore has gone rogue and plans to unleash a diabolical device designed to not only bring her canine enemies to heel but also to take down her former kitty comrades and make the world her scratching post. Faced with this dire threat, cats and dogs must work together for the first time ever to save themselves and their beloved humans from global cat… More >>

Cats & Dogs: Revenge of Kitty Galore

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Comments (5)

“Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore” is harmless and innocent. It doesn’t tell much of a story, but it certainly has plenty of special effects for younger audiences to gawk at, especially since just about all of them involve the titular house pets. It is, of course, the sequel to the 2001 hit “Cats & Dogs,” which was founded on the premise that cats and dogs have been at war with each other for centuries; the fight continues, although I seriously doubt that the story has progressed in real time, since the characters from the first film – many full grown – would in all likelihood already be in doggie or kitty heaven after the passage of nine years. But no, let’s not get into that. Let’s pretend that these super intelligent pets, some of them scientists, have developed some sort of a life-extending potion.

Just like in the first movie, the animals have the ability to speak when not in the presence of humans. This is made possible through a number of cinematic tricks, such as compositing computer generated mouths onto the heads of real animals, building entire animals digitally, or constructing articulated puppets and animatronic figures. They’re also given a number of super cool spy gadgets, many of them even more interesting than anything James Bond has embedded in his cufflinks. So much effort was put into bringing these animals to life that it’s easy to understand why virtually no time is spent on human characters. The trade off is that virtually no time is spent on a plot – at least, not a plot that anyone, children least of all, would bother caring about.

It begins with a German Shepherd police dog named Diggs (voiced by James Marsden), who, because of his inability to follow orders, is placed back into the station kennel. From out of nowhere comes Butch, our Anatolian Shepherd hero from the first film (voiced by Nick Nolte, replacing Alec Baldwin); he brings Diggs to Dogs HQ – a massive dog bowl-shaped underground structure with miles of transportation tubing branching off in all directions – where he’s recruited on a mission to save the world from the nefarious Kitty Galore, a rogue hairless Sphinx cat (voiced by Bette Midler). Her evil scheme: Use an orbiting satellite to make all dogs on the planet go mad, thus ending their reign as Man’s Best Friend and forever securing cats as the dominant house pet. This, in turn, would enable cats to enslave humanity.

Because the lives of humans are at stake, Kitty Galore is also pursued by Catherine (voiced by Christina Applegate), a gray cat for a feline spy network known as M.E.O.W. When she crosses paths with Diggs and Butch, things don’t go smoothly. Remember, they’re cats and dogs – they hate each other on general principles. But then they come to startling realization: If Kitty Galore is to be stopped, cats and dogs will have to work together. Perhaps this movie was made as an elementary school introduction to racism. Honestly, why do cats and dogs hate each other so much? I have a dream that one day, my pets will grow up in a world where they will not be judged by their species and breed but by the content of their character.

Other characters, such as a clueless pigeon (voiced by Katt Williams) and the bow tie-wearing head of M.E.O.W. (voiced by Roger Moore) make their way into the story, as does Lou, returning from the first film as the head of Dog HQ (voice by Neil Patrick Harris, replacing Tobey Maguire). There’s also a brief scene with old nemesis Mr. Tinkles (voiced by Sean Hayes), trussed up and muzzled like Hannibal Lecter in Alcatraz; apparently, it’s still a working prison when it comes to cats.

Meanwhile, Diggs’ human partner, Shane (Chris O’Donnell), desperately searches for his canine companion. One wonders why, since it’s mentioned that he has a wife and a newborn baby; the last time I checked, your immediate family was more important than a rookie dog cop. One also wonders why Shane was even included. You can count on one hand the number of times he appears in this movie. The same can be said for Kitty Galore’s owner, a tacky carnival magician (Jack McBrayer), who serves no real purpose other than to act goofy and make Kitty’s life miserable. He’s disposable comedy relief, and that’s about it. I don’t know – it seems to me that, if you’re going to include human characters, you should actually do something with them. They should work with the plot and not in spite of it. Of course, that would defeat the purpose of the title’s first three words, so I guess I shouldn’t be complaining.

I’ve described the plot, but I really have no angle of approach here, except to say that this movie confirmed what I’ve suspected for years: Catnip is the feline equivalent of marijuana. Oh, and it’s in 3-D. In order to see it that way, of course, you have to be willing to pay extra at the box office and to wear uncomfortable glasses the entire time. Can we all agree that, while sometimes it works beautifully, it’s generally an overhyped, overused marketing gimmick that doesn’t much enhance the experience? What happened to the days of watching a perfectly good flat image? I’ve praised certain 3-D films, but I’m rapidly growing weary of the process. I’m sure the kids will enjoy it, as they will enjoy all the fun visual effects saturating the screen. Bottom line: “Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore” didn’t do much for me, but it’s adequate for the age group it’s intended for.
Rating: 3 / 5

Not a horrible but it was okay. I thought Maramaduke was better, but if you want to keep the kids entertained then check this one out. It’s silly and goofy and one the kids will love!
Rating: 4 / 5

“Cats and Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore” is about a bald cat who has lost her fur by falling into a vat of hair removal cream at a cosmetics factory and now works as a magician’s “rabbit.” To get even, she decides to take over the world by building a satellite that will broadcast a high-pitched sound that only dogs will hear around the globe. The dogs will all go insane from the sound and be imprisoned in kennels. Dogs get wind of the plot and unite with MEOW, an organization of not-evil cats, in a race against time to thwart Kitty’s foul plans. There’s also a pigeon who follows along for comic relief and he does get off some good jokes. It’s supposed to be a James-Bond kind of spoof (“Kitty Galore”/”Pussy Galore,” get it?), with the cats and dogs sporting a variety of multi-function espionage gadget collars.

The film is basically live action with trained animals, though CGI was used for the more outlandish scenes. Bland Chris O’Donnell plays a police officer whose “difficult” police dog is removed from duty for insubordination, then gets recruited by the dog spy group while he’s in a kennel. The actors voicing the animal characters included Nick Nolte as the experienced dog operative Butch, Bette Midler as Kitty Galore, and Christina Applegate as a good cat whose name I can’t recall–I was too busy noticing how EXACTLY she sounded like Sally Field voicing “Sassy,” the cat in “Homeward Bound.” The voice work seems pretty perfunctory. The script was pretty ho-hum, and nobody’s motivations made much sense. Why was there a cat in a cosmetics factory? What cat would ever sit still for magic tricks? At least the movie had the decency to laugh at its own ho-hum-ness once or twice.

My seven-year-old was laughing up a storm at the theater and said he loved the movie after we got out, but somewhere along the line, something went sour. The combination of the live action format and the setting in his home town of San Francisco must have made it a little too real for him. He was terrified when Kitty started her satellite launch, and he’s been having nightmares and needing a night light again ever since he saw the movie. If he hadn’t had the nightmares, I don’t think I would have remembered the movie more than an hour after I got out of the theater. It’s not the worst thing ever, but for an adult, it’s hardly memorable.
Rating: 2 / 5

Watch Video Here: http://www.amazon.com/review/R1QT3HDDALGJJF Gina from Haunted Flower reviews “Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore” in 3D where cats and dogs join forces as spies to try and save mankind and celebrities voices are in surplus.
Rating: 1 / 5

I liked this movie when I saw it in theatres, but they need to make less dog/cat movies. Especially dogs! About how Digs (the dog) allies with the team against Kitty Galore. And how they save the dog world…………
Rating: 4 / 5

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