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Review by deedragongirl posted over a year ago
fan of it?
Fly, Snoopy, Fly!
Hi guys, I watched this movie in December last year with my younger brother and I am very impressed by it. So here is my review on it.

The Characters

I absolutely love Snoopy and his friends, in fact I was very blessed that my brother took me to see this movie back in Malaysia. The movie as you all know was in 3D and in fact they all look quite amazing in 3D form despite that I miss their 2D appearances!
Secondly, I also love how Charlie Brown tries his best to cheer up a girl and gets to see his wardrobe with all of his trademark shirts.

The Story-Line

For obvious reasons, the movie reminds me of our typical high school days. However, it has a moral value in it, and that is don't try to hard! Just relax and take it easy, especially if you have a crush on somebody, may it be a newcomer or not.
I love how Snoopy gets into it's fantasy world and flies off in his trademark red airplane, keeping the tradition of the animated series.
Review by glelsey posted over a year ago
fan of it?
4 fans
Hello, fellow Peanuts fans! I've just watched the new Peanuts movie (in 3D) and thought I'd write up a review while the whole experience is still fresh in my mind. First off, I'm just gonna state the obvious and warn you that this review will contain some spoilers, particularly when I'm talking about the story.

Now, I have to admit something. When I first heard that Peanuts was being brought to the big screen with the use of CG animation, I was a little on the skeptical side. Would a new production team be loyal to the comic strips? Would the movie's atmosphere need to be contemporary to appeal to a modern audience, and would that work with the style of humour? Would the characters stay true to their personalities? Would the writers respect the wishes of late creator Charles Schulz and not go making changes he wouldn't have approved of? I had a lot of worries, and I think they were fair things to worry about too!

But, here's the good news - the production team did respect Schulz's wishes. They didn't go changing the characters or the scenarios. As always, all love is unrequited, good ol' Charlie Brown can never catch a break, but every little...
Article by PeanutButterCo posted over a year ago
fan of it?
Hi Peanuts lovers! I'm posting in information about a new Peanuts themed sweepstakes to celebrate the release of the new Happiness is DVD's. Enjoy!

For Immediate Release

Contact: David Kirschenbaum (212) 757-3130 ext. 112

Happiness is a Trip to New York City
Peanut Butter & Co., Warner Home Video, Peanuts Worldwide, and Delta Vacations join forces to offer the Happiness in NYC Sweepstakes

(New York, NY) To celebrate the release of Happiness is a Warm Blanket, Charlie Brown, and two succeeding Peanuts DVD releases, Peanut Butter & Co., Warner Home Video, Peanuts Worldwide, and Delta Vacations have teamed up to create the Happiness In NYC Sweepstakes.

Five lucky winners will be chosen from three contest periods running throughout 2011, corresponding with the release of each of the three new Peanuts DVDs. These fifteen winners will each receive a prize pack containing Peanut Butter & Co. products, Peanuts DVDs and merchandise. Out of these winners one grand prize winner will be selected to win a deluxe trip for four to experience “Happiness in New...
Guide by axlluver43 posted over a year ago
fan of it?
1 fan
(From left to right) Franklin, Woodstock, Lucy, Snoopy, Linus, Charlie Brown, Peppermint Patty, Sally
Charles Schulz, (1922~2000), was born November 26, 1922 to Carl and Dena Schulz of St. Paul, Minnesota. By week’s end, however, Charles became known as "Sparky," nicknamed by an uncle with a soft spot for Barney Google’s horse "Sparkplug." Schulz carries the nickname to this day, proof of a life devoted to comics. Early on, Schulz recognized his own talents, realizing he could draw even better than his older cousin. An insightful kindergarten teacher once told him, "Someday, Charles, you're going to be an artist." "It" seems beyond the comprehension of people that someone can be born to draw comic strips, but I think I was, "says Schulz. "My ambition from earliest memory was to produce a daily comic strip."

During the Great Depression, Schulz's family found the means to enroll his their son in a correspondence course in cartooning at what is now the Art Instruction Schools, Inc. ("Draw Me"), in Minneapolis. A shy and insecure student, Schulz struggled through the program, submitting his coursework by mail instead of in person and earning only a C+ in "Drawing of Children." Eventually Schulz completed the art course, but was unfortunately drafted into World War II...