Wallace takes a break from trying to decide on a holiday destination only to find he has no cheese for his crackers. The solution to both problems is a trip to the moon, with dog Gromit, because everybody knows the moon's made of cheese.
A scheming raccoon fools a mismatched family of forest creatures into helping him repay a debt of food, by invading the new suburban sprawl that popped up while they were hibernating...and learns a lesson about family himself.
When Shaun decides to take the day off and have some fun, he gets a little more action than he bargained for. A mix up with the Farmer, a caravan and a very steep hill lead them all to the Big City and it's up to Shaun and the flock to return everyone safely to the green grass of home.
It's 'vege-mania' in Wallace and Gromit's neighborhood, and our two enterprising chums are cashing in with their humane pest-control outfit, "Anti-Pesto." With only days to go before the annual Giant Vegetable Competition, business is booming, but Wallace & Gromit are finding out that running a "humane" pest control outfit has its drawbacks as their West Wallaby Street home fills to the brim with captive rabbits. Suddenly, a huge, mysterious, veg-ravaging "beast" begins attacking the town's sacred vegetable plots at night, and the competition hostess, Lady Tottington, commissions Anti-Pesto to catch it and save the day. Lying in wait, however, is Lady Tottington's snobby suitor, Victor Quartermaine, who'd rather shoot the beast and secure the position of local hero-not to mention Lady Tottingon's hand in marriage. With the fate of the competition in the balance, Lady Tottington is eventually forced to allow Victor to hunt down the vegetable chomping marauder. Little does she know that...Written by
The four waveband buttons on the radio in the Anti Pesto car, which normally bear the letters L (long wave), M (medium wave), S (short wave) and F (FM), are respectively M, U, T, T - a reference to the main driver of the car being Gromit, a mutt (dog). See more »
Surely the residents would know that the Were-Rabbit would be a human, back to normal when the sun rises, hence the name "Were-Rabbit", much like a Werewolf. Not even the Vicar knew this. See more »
The word "Were-Rabbit" on the opening title grows fur, a cottontail, and long ears. See more »
In the American theatrical and DVD version, Wallace's dialogue "How's your prize marrow?" is changed to "How's your prize... melon?" However, airings on Cartoon Network and WGN America keep the original quote. See more »
Symphony No. 1 in A-Flat Major, Op. 55: Andante. Nobilmente e semplice
Written by Edward Elgar (as Sir Edward Elgar)
Performed by BBC Philharmonic (as The BBC Philharmonic)
Conducted by George Hurst
Sound Recording licensed by kind permission of Naxos Rights International Ltd.
Published by Novello & Co. Limited
Licensed by Music Sales Film & TV See more »
A wonderful and colourful animation that gripped the nation...the duo strikes back! Wallace and Gromit is an enjoyable, family film, and is a must see for animation lovers everywhere and for everyone who has watched and enjoyed the first three films. It is the daddy of animation with more heat and adventure. Filled with more humour and laughter, this film delivers outstanding workmanship with such greater specific detail to each character. With much more controlled effects and models, it really brought to life the characters of Wallace and Gromit, while still keeping the original look of the previous films. With an outstanding and bubbly storyline, it captured the nations hearts and is well worth watching.
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