Well it gets even weirder and loonier. What could probably be seen for about a 100 times more, are the scenes where Eddie Valiant visits Toon Town. What I love is the introduction to Toontown - the suspense, the fear in Eddie’s eyes, which then transitions to a musical, sunny world of Toontown. The movie contains elements of slapstick comedy (who could forget the opening scene of Roger Rabbit getting electrocuted, almost getting stabbed by flying knives and getting cooked to death, while babysitting Baby Herman), mystery, and maybe even drama, since it is a triangle between a rabbit, a man and a
Round 4- Happy vs Cotton Candy Lover Tony Tony Chopper Happy smirks seeing Chopper. Happy then calls Chopper a tanuki and states that he will beat him. Chopper yells that he’s a reindeer and insults Happy. Happy states he will win the battle for he has wings. The Straw-Hats then grin knowing that the blue cat has lost.
This is one of the most outrageous movies on the filmography of Tim Burton. Probably he hasn't produced a movie so strange since his debut, still this one of those pieces in his repertoire that don't fit in. Still, as wacky as it is "Mars Attack!" is an interesting comedy and a critic of the world at times of crisis. President James Dale of the United States and his right-hand man, Jerry Ross discover that an army of Martian UFOs are hovering around the Earth, and everyone has a different response.
Being worthy enough to migrate to Mars and live a luxurious life with androids to serve you is great. If a person fails to be normal or great, you are left with chickenheads like John Isidore and rebel androids who want to pass for human. While the novel gives us a clear idea of what this society considers normal and acceptable, there points in the story where the lines between normal and abnormal blur. Iran Deckard's confliction with the mood organ is a fair example of the deviancy within being common. "I think that's a reasonable amount of time to feel hopeless about everything, about staying here on Earth after everybody who's smart has emigrated'" (1.17).
“In order to maintain air-speed velocity while carrying a coconut, a swallow needs to beat it’s wings forty-three times every second, right?” Tears bordered my eyes as I cackled over the comical knights of Monty Python and the Holy Grail. Unlike the typical Kardashian-esque humor on American TV, Monty Python excels in absurd hilarity; skits mocking philosophy, characters randomly exploding, or killer rabbits debating political science. I have realized that my love of this film’s ludicrous comedy has not only served me well for years of giggles, but has also turned my perceptions of the world upside down. Could a 4 ounce dove really carry a coconut? And if so, at what air-speed velocity could it do so?
He uses this to show the high comedy in his essay. In the middle of the essay barry says, “ ...Millions of people routinely ruin perfectly good hamburgers and hotdog by putting cold ketchup and mustard on them”(Barry para.3). He says this to exaggerate and it makes people snicker because this is not true but it seem so exaggerated. The people don’t really ruin hotdogs or hamburgers by putting cold ketchup or mustard on them. In another passage in Barry’s short story he says, “...As a result, the people behind them have no choice but to crush their skulls with a ball-peen hammer.
The group builds a dynamically complex arrangement of machines to recoup it remotely, yet every endeavor closes in disappointment. Taking the risk that Mr. Mertle’s dog would “eat anyone who steps foot in the junkyard” Benny the Jet could’ve careless about the dog (The Beast). Perfect example of taking risks. Benny heroic rescue is similar to the one that appears in The Sandlot (2005). Johnnie who is infatuated with rockets, met Hayley’s (one of the girls who was playing on the Sandlot, when Johnnie and his friends encounter them) father who is a NASA engineer.
You have a huge main cast, the "Deimon Devil Bats", all with unique personalities and playstyles. Hiruma, the team captain and quarterback, is a hilarious devilish schemer. Kurita, the main lineman (defender) is a fat guy that loves to eat and is incredibly strong, but very kind and peaceful. And there's about 9 more main characters, including Sena, who all get their own backstories, personalities and development. The supporting cast, consisting mainly of several recurring rivals, is also well constructed with background stories and development.
According to Pynchon, “the notorious Couch Potato” lives in a symbiosis with television and sucks in all its “colored shadows” (Pynchon, 2). As he avoids the discomfort and pursues pleasure, he gets sucked into a pleasant world of virtual reality and stops being useful to himself and to a society. While enjoying the pleasure of sloth, without even realizing he commits other deadly sins. As he watches his favorite show, he gorges himself on his favorite food. He also envies the celebrities because of their fortune and fame; however, he is not willing to work for it.
You start to wonder if we really could colonize Mars, and if it would be worth it. You think about the risks involved, the mechanics and the sacrifice behind trading our home planet for another. Red Planet focused quite a bit on the interpersonal relations between people stuck on a ship for half a year to get to Mars, the idea of colonizing the planet with the one female that came on the trip, and how the science of the trip was important, but the other real value was human life. Greg Bear’s book, Moving Mars, also gives the reader hope that Mars is a real possibility, but it puts a lot of focus on colonization issues, such as who’s in charge of what, and to what extent the colony has to depend on/bend to the will of their home planet. Those are things we would need to think about if we wanted to eventually move to Mars and colonize it.