Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers follows a meta remake and reboot of a franchise in Hollywood, while also fitting in with that trend.
Kodoani.com – There’s no denying that studios love reboots and remakes. Disney has certainly joined the fad because of how many live-action remakes they’ve done over the past few years, including the DuckTales reboot, which ended recently. When it’s been reported that Disney will also be releasing a new Chip and Dale movie – Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers – it’s easy to assume this will be just another reboot aimed at benefiting fans. nostalgic, despite the tagline asserting, “Not a reboot; it’s a comeback.” However, Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers surprises viewers with an overall look at not only the reboot but animation and nostalgia in general, providing plenty of humor for viewers of all ages.
Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers tells the story of a famous duo who reunite after their original anime series ended, with Dale (Andy Samberg) choosing to try out a solo series thus resulting in the guy becoming a clean actor, in when Chip (John Mulaney) works for an insurance company. Despite the tension between the two, they come back together to help find Monterey Jack (Eric Bana), who has an all-too-deep relationship with Sweet Pete, a drug lord-like boss who forces those who don’t. affordability must become part of the animation loot.
The premise is unexpected, with a hint of irreverence by Disney standards, and makes for a solid formula of nostalgia that meets satire. With so many movies based on nostalgia, it’s refreshing to see there’s a way to make fun of the trend while also fitting in with it. Those who grew up with Disney cartoons – as well as Warner Bros. animations, Dreamworks, etc. – will no doubt be delighted to have captured countless easter egg moments, especially since most of them are made to placing these characters in a satire similar to that seen in Who Framed Roger Rabbit. However, Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers was not really as successful as the movie did.
Much of the humor will reach a wide range of adult viewers and this goes beyond just references and nostalgic sarcasm. Some darker undertones, cartoon-related jokes, and dry comedy moments prove this movie isn’t based on childhood memories. In particular, the jokes in the cartoon are very powerful, not only because of the humor but also because the many techniques and animation styles are presented. It’s not just the images that appear. The successful humor is also attributed to the voice actors, especially the likes of Will Arnett, Seth Rogen, and JK Simmons, who perform the dub in a way that the frankness of their vocal performance contradicts hilariously counter the absurdity of the situation.
However, not all jokes were successful, especially about some of the things that had to do with Dale. Jokes about failed celebrities have been made for years, and the plot of an actor’s ego and popularity that led to his downfall and disillusionment is not revolutionary in movie. Those familiar with that kind of story will certainly understand the direction this movie is headed. In fact, much of the plot is predictable, especially in season three, but the movie at least knows this. Unfortunately, that’s not the only time the film mocks something the industry does and then proceeds to do exactly what it criticizes, making the movie feel like a snack.
General, Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers proves that it’s unlike other reboots or remakes that Disney has done, and the humor – mostly in the first half – has arrived. It’s also interesting to see a Disney cartoon willing to do something a little more silly or irreverent, by studio standards. By the end of the movie, though, it still feels like another reboot. Viewers may want to revisit Who Framed Roger Rabbit to see the full potential that a movie like Chip ‘n Dale: Rescue Rangers can achieve.