- Actores: Sophie Bolen, Madeline Vail, Colby French
- Directores: Tom Seidman
- Formato: PAL, Importación
- Audio: Inglés
- Número de discos: 1
- Calificación FSK: Desconocido. No se nos ha facilitado la calificación española por edades (ICAA), pero puedes consultarla en la página oficial del ICAA. Las calificaciones por edad y/o versiones de otros países no siempre coinciden con la española. Más información sobre las diferentes calificaciones por edad.
- Estudio: Showbox
- Duración: 99 minutos
- Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
- ASIN: B005M2ANEE
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº79.837 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
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The Christmas Bunny [DVD] [Reino Unido]
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Descripción del producto
The Christmas Bunny is the heartwarming family story that follows Julia, a protected child of the state, as she is introduced to her new foster parents Patti and Scott and their son Billy, who will be caring for her over the Christmas holidays.
Emotionally withdrawn, Julia lives in silence refusing to respond to her new family, or to others, and spends her time watching the movie The Velveteen Rabbit for hours on end. When she discovers an injured rabbit in the woods on Christmas Eve Julia decides she wants to care for the wounded animal and nurse it back to health, with the help of the bunny lady, Betsy Ross.
Julia s special relationship with the rabbit and Ms Ross opens her up to the world, and she finally gets the one thing in life she had always wished for.
The Christmas Bunny is a modern, magical Christmas tale for the whole family.
- Dolby Digital 5.1 & 2.0
- Deleted Scenes
- The Real Bunny Lady Featurette
- Sophie Bolen 1st Audition
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The true star of the film is Florence Henderson. Her portrayal of the eccentric (and, dare I say,scary) bunny lady makes the film. She is convincing as a lonely farmer who has withdrawn into her world of animals. A truly amazing performance.
If you are looking for a sweet Christmas movie, that will bring a joy to your heart and a tear to your eye. This will do it.
I loved Florence Henderson for everything people knew about her (actress, singer - including broadway, writer, cooking and morning show host, Dancing With the Stars contestant 2010 - come on, at 76?!?) and some things people didn't (i.e., family background), so I clicked 'play' and sat back and watched a decent family flick. It definitely had its weaknesses in the category of morality play but it had valid lessons to be learned regardless.
Florence Henderson was phenomenal, completely submerged in her character. You almost didn't like her (or recognize her) as the rough batsh*t lady with a good heart buried inside, but that was the point. An older person in pain helping a younger person in pain even as their respective walls stayed firmly in place.
My opinion of F.H. has just gone up a couple of notches as the breadth of her acting ability is beyond what even I realized. She lived a great and full life. I'd like to be able to say that at the end.
RIP Florence Henderson
A troubled foster child named Julia has been tossed from home to home, largely because she won't speak and obsessively watches an old videotape of The Velveteen Rabbit. Her foster families don't know what to do with her--and Julia's Mom is a drug addict incapable of caring for her.
Enter a loving but fallen-on-hard-times family that includes an out-of-work engineer for a father, a stay-at-home furniture-painting mom and an adolescent boy who have decided to take on a foster child (doing double duty for additional income and filling a void in the mom's heart).
The caseworkers place Julia with the family, but the transition isn't smooth--especially because of Julia's lack of communication and anti-social behavior.
During the holidays, cousins come over and an uncle gets the boy a BB gun. They run out in the woods and start shooting at birds--and end up injuring a bunny. Julia takes to the bunny and the family rush the animal to the vet.
Barring an expensive operation, the bunny has little chance. However, the vet knows a woman who's a "Bunny Lady"...a rabbit whisperer, if you will. The family goes to the Bunny Lady's farm and get a chilly reception, but she agrees to keep it and try to mend it.
Unbeknownst to her family, Julia gets off at a different bus stop (which worries them): it's at the Bunny Lady's farm. The Bunny Lady allows Julia to visit every day, and she teaches Julia how to care for the rabbits.
When the bratty boys take the healed bunny and decide to put it in one of their "sleighs" to push down a steep snow hill they made, Julia screams--and bites one of the boys...and then runs away deep into the forest on a bitterly cold evening.
The rest of the movie shows how a family's love (and a rabbit's!) breaks through to a sad, mistrustful, lonely little girl--and how a grown man learns humility for the sake of his family and how a bitter widow's heart softens towards humanity.
The Christmas Bunny isn't a saccharine holiday tale (despite receiving Five out of Five Doves from the Dove Foundation), and does have a few unsettling moments. Still, it's a redemptive, well-acted movie likely to elicit more than a few tears, as well as feelings of thankfulness for family and community.
-- Janet Boyer, author of lots of stuff
what struck me most forcibly about the story resolution was the way Henderson's eccentric older lonely bunny lady got kicked to the curb after saving the child's life. Rather than thanking her, realizing she was "difficult" through loneliness but had a good heart, and finding some way to help with her work and include her in the community to the extent she could tolerate, the other characters essentially walked away from her, denigrated her as a whacko (with no value as a human being) and demanded pay for giving her a hand at her farm. None of that fits with the idea of a "Christmas movie" showing "Christmas spirit" at all. In the end, the damaged kid gets held to people's hearts, the bad boys who earlier deliberately shot at a clearly tame rabbit and later deliberately used the rabbit in play in a way almost certain to harm the animal were not disciplined, and the damaged adult who never hurt anyone but helped them gets name called and dismissed.