Dr. Dolittle's daughter Maya has inherited the gift (or curse) of being able to talk to animals. Off at a summer camp/dude ranch, Maya's friendshis isn't limited to the other young campers. When she finds out that the ranch is in financial trouble, she gives the cows and horses a bit of advice that will save them and their home. This sequel couldn't get Eddie Murphy to return to his role as the good doctor. And that's straight from the horse's mouth. Based on the Doctor Dolittle stories by Hugh Lofting. (Suzanne Hodges)
The anamorphically enhanced 1.78:1 DVD picture exhibits a veiled color scheme that is bright, but lacking in true saturation. Images are generally sharp and nicely detailed at times, although smearing is evident. Pixelization is also noticed, but edge enhancement is not a problem. (Suzanne Hodges)
Reason #67 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
Widescreen Review is by far the most in-depth and comprehensive publication in its genre. Readers of all levels of expertise can increase their knowledge and enhance their enjoyment of the Home Theatre experience. Widescreen Review is one of the few, if not the only publication, that actually affects manufacturer’s decisions in regards to their product lines. I believe one of the reasons DTS decoding is so common in consumer equipment is due to the efforts of Gary Reber and his associates. Additionally, the magazine has heralded the importance of a properly calibrated video monitor. Consumers who are so inclined now have the information needed in order for their equipment, from entry level to state-of-the-art, to be the best that it can be. Add to this the software reviews, articles on emerging technologies, and meticulous equipment reviews, and you have a magazine that sets the standard for others to emulate. This is why I read Widescreen Review.