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The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas
Theatrical release poster by Drew Struzan
Directed byBrian Levant
Written by
Based onThe Flintstones
by William Hanna
Joseph Barbera
Produced byBruce Cohen
CinematographyJamie Anderson
Edited byKent Beyda
Music byDavid Newman
Distributed byUniversal Pictures
Release date
  • April 28, 2000 (2000-04-28)
Running time
91 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
Budget$83 million[2]
Box office$59.5 million[2]

The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (also known as The Flintstones 2 or The Flintstones 2: Viva Rock Vegas in a working title) is a 2000 American romantic comedy film directed by Brian Levant, written by Jim Cash, Harry Elfont, Deborah Kaplan, and Jack Epps, Jr., and is the prequel to Levant's The Flintstones (1994), based on the 1960–66 animated television series of the same name. It is set before the events of both the series and the first film, showing how Fred and Barney meet Wilma and Betty. The title is a play on the Elvis Presley song, Viva Las Vegas, also used as the title of an MGM musical film.

None of the original cast from the first film reprise their roles in this film. The film stars Mark Addy as Fred Flintstone, Stephen Baldwin as Barney Rubble, Kristen Johnston as Wilma Slaghoople, and Jane Krakowski as Betty O'Shale, replacing John Goodman, Rick Moranis, Elizabeth Perkins, and Rosie O'Donnell respectively. The supporting cast features Joan Collins, Thomas Gibson, Harvey Korman (in his final film performance), and Alan Cumming as both The Great Gazoo and Mick Jagged, a parody of Mick Jagger. William Hanna and Joseph Barbera, who created the original cartoon series, make cameo appearances at the end of the film.

The film was a box office bomb, grossing only $59.5 million against its $83 million budget.[2] Like its predecessor, Viva Rock Vegas also received negative reviews, though some critics considered it an improvement over the first film.

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  • The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000) - Dinner Disaster Scene (3/10) | Movieclips
  • The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000) - Switching Dates Scene (1/10) | Movieclips
  • The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas – Nostalgia Critic
  • The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000) Official Trailer - Stephen Baldwin Movie HD
  • The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000) - Barney vs. Mick Jagged Scene (8/10) | Movieclips



Young bachelors and best friends Fred Flintstone and Barney Rubble have recently qualified as crane operators at Slate & Company. Soon to be employed, now they want dates, and a little green alien The Great Gazoo, exiled to Earth by his species, offers to help, although only they can see him. Meanwhile, Wilma Slaghoople wants a normal life and activities, like bowling, though her controlling mother Pearl wants her to marry smooth casino-owner Chip Rockefeller. After Wilma angrily escapes to Bronto King in Bedrock, waitress Betty O'Shale, mistaking her as "caveless", offers to share her apartment and gets her a job.

Smitten with the waitresses, the two men invite them to a carnival, with Fred dating Betty and Barney taking Wilma. However, the couples do not really connect until both men switch dates. Fred wins an egg in a carnival game which hatches into a baby dinosaur, which he names "Dino". Wilma invites her new friends home to a birthday party for her father, Colonel Slaghoople, where all are shocked by her wealth. Intending to propose, Fred changes his mind after meeting Chip, who berates his low-level job at Slate & Company. Pearl dislikes the three new friends, but the Colonel, glad for Wilma's happiness, accepts them and privately gives Wilma a valuable pearl necklace that his great-grandmother once wore. After the boys disgrace themselves at dinner, Wilma nevertheless proclaims her pride and follows them out.

Chip congratulates Fred on attracting Wilma, apologizes for mocking Fred's job, and invites the group to his Rock Vegas resort as a peace offering. However, unbeknownst to the group, Chip plots to hope Fred gambles so Wilma dumps him, whereas Fred sees it as a chance to win big so he can impress Wilma with money like Chip's. Gangsters Big Rocko and Little Rocko visit Chip and his girlfriend Roxie to collect a lot of money that Chip owes their boss. Gazoo overhears Chip claiming his upcoming marriage to Wilma will allow him to access the Slaghoople fortune. Considering that plan creditable, the gangsters agree to suspend collections until after the wedding. When Barney tries to keep Fred from high-stakes poker, Chip sends Roxie to seduce and escort Barney to an all-you-can-eat buffet.

Chip keeps Fred gambling to miss his dinner date with the others. Betty sees Barney wipe cream from Roxie's chest, misinterpreting the move as a pass. Mick Jagged comforts the weeping girl, and they go on a date. Wilma breaks up with Fred over not spending any time with her. Chip warns her of burglaries and arranges that Fred loses everything before slipping Wilma's pearls in Fred's pocket and asking him to empty them. Hotel security arrests Fred for robbery, but when Barney protests that Fred is incapable of robbery and would not even be able to crack his own knuckles without help, Chip accuses Barney of being Fred's accomplice and also has him arrested. Angered that the two stole from her, Wilma goes back to Chip.

Gazoo visits the men in prison, revealing that Chip is severely indebted to the mob and hopes to solve both his problems by framing Fred for the robbery and marrying Wilma to get the Slaghooples' money. Barney slips through the bars, steals the keys, and unlocks the cell. Disguised in drag as dancers, they accidentally run into Jagged's dressing room. Barney tells Betty he loves her, and they reconcile after the misunderstanding involving Roxie at the buffet is cleared up, and Barney knocks out Jagged.

Fred plans to disguise himself as Jagged in an attempt to reconcile with Wilma. Meanwhile, in the audience, Chip proposes to an unresponsive Wilma. Fred then comes on stage disguised as Jagged and briefly sings to Wilma, apologizing for his behavior earlier before proposing to her. Knowing that she still loves Fred, Wilma happily accepts, rejecting Chip, and they marry in the Rock Vegas Chapel of Love. After the pastor proclaims them husband and wife, everyone sings "Meet the Flintstones". When Jagged sings "Viva Rock Vegas" at a party, Betty catches Wilma's tossed bouquet and kisses Barney. The newlyweds drive away with Dino and Gazoo to goodbye waves from their friends, family, and even a handcuffed Chip and Roxie.




Korman, who played Wilma's father Colonel Slaghoople, voiced The Great Gazoo in the animated series and also voiced the Dictabird in the first film. Stephenson, who played both the Showroom announcer and the Minister, voiced Mr. Slate in the animated series. Krakowski had been reluctant to play Betty, feeling she would be overshadowing O'Donnell, until O'Donnell congratulated her for getting the role with flowers and a card that said "From Betty #1 to Betty #2, Now Yabba Dabba Do It!"


Ann-Margret, who had a memorable guest appearance on the original animated series as the title character in "Ann-Margrock Presents", sings the theme song, a slightly rewritten version of Viva Las Vegas, incorporating elements from the original TV series theme tune.


Box office

The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas opened theatrically on April 28, 2000, and earned $10,518,435 in its first weekend, ranking second to U-571's second weekend.[3] The film ended its run on August 17, 2000, having grossed $35,268,275 domestically and $24,200,000 overseas for a worldwide total of $59,468,275. Based on an $83 million budget, the film was a box office bomb.[2] This was an extreme disappointment compared to the first film's $358.5 million worldwide gross.[4]

Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes, The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas has a 25% score, based on 72 reviews, with an average rating of 4/10. The site's critical consensus states: "The prequel to the first full-length feature set in Bedrock, Viva Rock Vegas is a surprising improvement over The Flintstones. Aimed towards an audience of adults and children alike, critics feel Viva will appeal to a broad range of viewers".[5] Metacritic reports a 27 out of 100 rating, based on 26 reviews, indicating "generally unfavorable reviews".[6] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "B+" on an A+ to F scale, the same rating as its predecessor.[7]


The film was nominated for four Razzies at the 21st Golden Raspberry Awards:

At the 2000 Stinkers Bad Movie Awards, it received seven total nominations with only one win: Worst Resurrection of a TV Show. Its other nominations were for:

  • Worst Supporting Actor (Stephen Baldwin)
  • Worst Song ("Viva Rock Vegas" by Ann-Margret)
  • Worst On-Screen Hairstyle (Stephen Baldwin)
  • Worst Remake or Sequel
  • The Remake or Sequel Nobody Was Clamoring For
  • Most Unfunny Comic Relief (Alan Cumming as The Great Gazoo and Mick Jagged)

See also


  1. ^ "THE FLINTSTONES IN VIVA ROCK VEGAS (PG)". British Board of Film Classification. May 18, 2000. Retrieved April 10, 2016.
  2. ^ a b c d "The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. August 18, 2000. Retrieved April 10, 2016.
  3. ^ "Weekend Box Office Results for April 28-30, 2000". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. May 1, 2000. Retrieved April 10, 2016.
  4. ^ "'U-571' Runs Noisy, Runs Strong". The Los Angeles Times. May 2, 2000. Retrieved November 10, 2010.
  5. ^ "The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. April 28, 2000. Retrieved January 29, 2016.
  6. ^ "The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved January 29, 2016.
  7. ^ "Find CinemaScore" (Type "The Flintstones In Viva Rock Vegas" in the search box). CinemaScore. Retrieved April 7, 2021.

External links

This page was last edited on 26 April 2023, at 04:08
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