Mr. Bean wins a trip to Cannes where he unwittingly separates a young boy from his father and must help the two come back together. On the way he discovers France, bicycling, and true love, among other things.
The Pink Panther is a heroic, moral cartoon cat with pink fur and the manners of an English aristocrat. He only becomes flustered or angry at obtuse or offensive humans who try to disrupt ... See full summary »
Mr. Bean cooks, creates, packs and paints in this new how-to (or at least try-to) series. From chocolate on pizza to painting the Mona Lisa. Watch Bean bumble through three-bean salads and ... See full summary »
Bean (Rowan Atkinson) works as a caretaker at Britain's formidable Royal National Gallery, and his bosses want to fire him because he sleeps at work all the time, but can't because the chairman of the gallery's board defends him. They send him to the U.S., to the small Los Angeles art gallery instead, where he'll have to officiate at the opening of the greatest U.S. picture ever (called "Whistler's Mother").
An TV advertisement of the movie parodied the James Bond movies, which a caption appears on the screen which reads: "007 is his IQ" and Mr. Bean appears and says "The name's Bean. Mr. Bean." Rowan Atkinson had played a secret agent in a series of Barclaycard and would later played clumsy secret agent Johnny English in the Johnny English movies from 2003 - 2018. See more »
When the police chases Mr. Bean in the airport, you can see the police run down the side of the floor escalator. In the next shot however, they are leaving the escalator. See more »
[Mr Bean and David are walking home drunk]
Mr. Bean, David Langley:
[singing while intoxicated]
yow, row, row your boat, gently down the stream. If you see a crocodile, don't forget to scream.
Mr. Bean, David Langley:
Row, row, row your boat, gently down the stream. If you see a crocodile, don't forget to scream.
[both scream loudly when they approach the front door to David's house to find David's wife, Alison already home]
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Flashbacks of the movie appear at the beginning of the closing credits. See more »
Just before the credits of the featurette is a montage of little bit scenes cut which include the following:
Bean strangling his chairman's secretary at the beginning of the film
Bean playing with the many light switches in the Langley household
Bean trying to skateboard for the first time at a playground
Bean pulling all of the furniture in his apartment against the door by way of strings. One can only assume this is Bean's idea of security for his apartment.
Bean and David riding around Los Angeles more
Bean and David posing for a picture at the fairgrounds
Bean asking for a hot dog with a bit of everything on it and posing for a photo.
Bean taking one last picture of David before he boards the plane back home. He motions for David to move back. David backs up so much he ends ups falling over a large pile of luggage
Bean wearing sunglasses and holding a sign that reads 'Jack Nicholson'. He is obviously posing for a picture as he grins like Nicholson and points to the sign and then himself.
Bean doing a Broadway-like dance with a fedora hat on the steps outside his workplace
More shots of Bean giving the finger to everyone
Bean drinking Champagne while flying to America and then making faces after sampling some
Bean with the turkey stuck on his head actually walking outside the Langley house and nearly getting hit by a car and then falling in a bush
"Bean" is the average but warm-hearted, large screen adventure of Rowan Atkinson's bumbling but strangely likable character.
With a smörgåsbord of talent behind this film, there are a few genuine laughs but, sadly, they're few and far between. This film could have been so much better in the hands of another director. Mel Smith appears to have been on cruise-control making this movie. It's a case of comedy by numbers and the film never seems to shift gear.
The always amusing Peter MacNicol is excellent as the suffering David Langley and provides the perfect foil to Atkinson's Bean.
An average comedy movie, it's worth a viewing if there's nothing else on the television.
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