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Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit
British poster featuring Wallace and Gromit, with a giant carved pumpkin reads "WG" behind them. The title "Wallace & Gromit The Curse of the Were-Rabbit", the text "Something wicked this way hops.", and the names of director, producer, music composer, and screenplay appears at the right.
British theatrical release poster
Directed by
Written by
Based onWallace and Gromit
by Nick Park
Produced by
StarringPeter Sallis
Ralph Fiennes
Helena Bonham Carter
CinematographyDavid Alex Riddett
Tristan Oliver
Edited byDavid McCormick
Gregory Perler
Music byJulian Nott
Distributed by
Release date
  • 4 September 2005 (2005-09-04) (Sydney)[1]
  • 7 October 2005 (2005-10-07) (United States)
  • 14 October 2005 (2005-10-14) (United Kingdom)
Running time
85 minutes[5]
  • United Kingdom[2]
  • United States[2]
Budget$30 million
Box office$192.6 million

Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit is a 2005 stop-motion clay-animated supernatural comedy film produced by DreamWorks Animation and Aardman Animations.[3][4] United International Pictures distributed the film in the United Kingdom, and it was the last DreamWorks Animation film to be distributed by DreamWorks Pictures in the United States.[note 1] It was directed by Nick Park and Steve Box (in Box's feature directorial debut) as the second feature-length film by Aardman, after Chicken Run (2000). The film premiered in Sydney, Australia on September 4, 2005, before being released in cinemas in the United States on 7 October 2005 and in the United Kingdom a week later on October 14, 2005.

The Curse of the Were-Rabbit is a parody of classic monster movies and Hammer Horror flicks and also serves as part of the Wallace and Gromit series, created by Park. The film centres good-natured yet eccentric cheese-loving inventor Wallace and his intelligent quiet dog, Gromit in their latest venture as pest control agents, as they come to the rescue of their town plagued by rabbits before the annual Giant Vegetable Competition. However, the duo soon find themselves against a rabbit monster consuming the town's crops.

The film features an expanded cast of characters relative to the previous Wallace and Gromit shorts, with a voice cast including Helena Bonham Carter and Ralph Fiennes. It was a critical and commercial success, and won a number of film awards including the Academy Award for Best Animated Feature, making it the second film from DreamWorks Animation to win that award, as well as both the second non-American animated film and second non computer-animated film to have achieved this (after Spirited Away).


Tottington Hall's 517th annual giant vegetable competition is approaching with the coveted Golden Carrot as its prize. Cheese-loving inventor Wallace and his silent, yet intelligent beagle Gromit provide a humane pest control business, "Anti-Pesto", protecting the townspeople's vegetables from rabbits. They keep the rabbits in their basement, but are running out of room. One evening after capturing rabbits found in Lady Tottington's garden, Wallace devises a plan to turn them against vegetables by using two of his latest inventions, the "Mind Manipulation-O-Matic" and the “Bun-Vac 6000” (which he and Gromit previously used to capture the rabbits), to simultaneously brainwash them against vegetables, and himself against cheese, as he is currently dieting. All goes well until Wallace accidentally kicks the Bun-Vac's lever into "BLOW," and one rabbit gets stuck to Wallace's head, causing their brains to fuse before Gromit destroys the machine. However, the transfer appears to have worked, as the rabbit shows no interest in vegetables, but has also gained some intelligence. They name the rabbit Hutch and place him in a cage.

That night, a giant rabbit devours many of the town's vegetables and the duo fail to react. At a town meeting the next day, the creature is revealed as a "Were-Rabbit" and the hunter Lord Victor Quartermaine offers to shoot the beast, but Tottington persuades the townsfolk to continue with Wallace and Gromit's services. They attempt to lure it with a giant, stuffed female rabbit attached to their van, which breaks off after going through a tunnel. Wallace goes to retrieve it but fails to return when the creature shows up, forcing Gromit to take action himself. After a failed attempt preceded by a wild pursuit towards the creature, Wallace suspects that Hutch may be the beast and has Gromit lock him in a high-security cage. Gromit then finds a bunch of giant muddy rabbit tracks leading up to Wallace's room. There, he finds a giant pile of half-eaten vegetables on Wallace's bed, revealing that it is in fact Wallace who is the Were-Rabbit. Victor, who seeks to woo Tottington, corners Wallace in the forest, but Wallace transforms into the Were-Rabbit under the light of the full moon and flees. Now seeing the perfect chance to eliminate his rival, Victor obtains three "24-carrot" gold bullets from the town's vicar, Reverend Clement Hedges, to use against rabbit Wallace.

On the day of the vegetable competition, Gromit reveals to Wallace that he is indeed the Were-Rabbit, whereas the experiment has swapped his and Hutch's personalities; The latter is now carrying his human traits and is the only one who can fix the Mind-O-Matic to undo the curse. Tottington, who has come to like Wallace, visits and tells him about Victor's plan. As the moon rises, Wallace begins to transform into the Were-Rabbit and hastily forces Tottington to leave. Victor arrives and attempts to shoot Wallace with the golden bullets. Gromit creates a distraction using the female rabbit costume to allow Wallace to escape, and Victor gives chase to the competition. Gromit begins working with Hutch, and plans to sacrifice the giant marrow he has grown for the competition as bait to lure Wallace to safety.

Wallace creates chaos at the fair. Using up all his gold bullets, Victor takes the Golden Carrot trophy to use as ammunition. Wallace carries Tottington atop Tottington Hall, where she discovers Wallace's becoming the Were-Rabbit. Victor gives chase, revealing that he only wants to impress Lady Tottington for her fortune. Victor's dog, Philip, engages Gromit in a dogfight in aeroplanes taken from a fairground attraction. After defeating Philip, Gromit then steers his plane into Victor's line of fire as he takes aim at Wallace, causing the bullet to hit the plane instead. The damaged plane falls and Wallace jumps to grab Gromit, sacrificing himself to break his fall into a cheese tent.

Victor gloats about his apparent victory, but Tottington knocks him out by smacking him in the head with her giant carrot and he falls into the tent as well. To protect Wallace from the angry townspeople, Gromit quickly disguises Victor as the Were-Rabbit in the female rabbit costume and Philip and the townspeople chase him out of town. Wallace transforms back to his human self and appears dead, but Gromit uses some Stinking Bishop cheese to revive him, undoing the curse of the Were-Rabbit. Tottington awards Gromit the dented Golden Carrot and converts the grounds of Tottington Hall into a nature reserve for Hutch and the other rabbits.

Voice cast

  • Peter Sallis as Wallace, a good-natured yet eccentric, absent-minded and accident-prone inventor with a great fondness for cheese, who runs Anti-Pesto with his dog and best friend, Gromit.
    • Sallis also provides the voice of Hutch, a kidnapped rabbit who gradually develops several of Wallace's mannerisms — his dialogue consists entirely of phrases and statements previously made by Wallace — after an attempted mind-alteration goes awry and who is at first suspected to be the Were-Rabbit. Sallis' voice was digitally accelerated to create that of Hutch's.
  • Gromit is Wallace's silent, brave and highly intelligent dog who cares deeply for his master, and saves him whenever something goes wrong.
  • Ralph Fiennes as Lord Victor Quartermaine, a cruel upper class bounder and a prideful hunter who is courting Lady Tottington. He wears a toupee and despises Wallace and Gromit.
    • Philip is Victor's vicious but cowardly and dimwitted hunting dog who resembles a Bull Terrier. He is too cowardly to face the Were-Rabbit so he instead targets Gromit.
  • Helena Bonham Carter as Lady Campanula Tottington, a wealthy aristocratic spinster with a keen interest in vegetable horticulture and 'fluffy' animals. For 517 years, the Tottington family has hosted an annual vegetable competition on their estate on the same night. Lady Tottington asks Wallace to call her "Totty" (which is a British term for attractive women) and develops a romantic interest in him. Her forename, Campanula, is the scientific name of a bellflower, and her surname is taken from the Lancashire village of Tottington.
  • Peter Kay as Police Constable Albert Mackintosh, the local village policeman who judges the Giant Vegetable Contest, though he would prefer it if the "trouble-making" competition didn't happen.
  • Nicholas Smith as Reverend Clement Hedges, the superstitious town vicar and the first resident to witness the Were-Rabbit.
  • Dicken Ashworth and Liz Smith as Mr. and Mrs. Mulch, neighbors of Wallace and Gromit who raise prize-winning pumpkins.
  • Edward Kelsey as Mr. Growbag, an elderly resident of Wallace and Gromit's neighbourhood and a founding member of the town's veg grower's council.
  • Mark Gatiss as Ms. Blight, a resident of Wallace and Gromit's neighbourhood.
  • Geraldine McEwan as Miss Thripp, an Anti-Pesto customer. McEwan reprises her role in A Matter of Loaf and Death.


Director Nick Park at the film's premiere
Director Nick Park at the film's premiere

In March 2000, it was officially announced that Wallace and Gromit were to star in their own feature film.[9] It would have been Aardman's next film after The Tortoise and the Hare, which was subsequently abandoned by the studio in July 2001, owing to script issues.[10][11]

The directors, Nick Park and Steve Box, have often referred to the film as the world's "first vegetarian horror film".[12][13] Peter Sallis (the voice of Wallace) is joined in the film by Ralph Fiennes (as Lord Victor Quartermaine), Helena Bonham Carter (as Lady Campanula Tottington), Peter Kay (as PC Mackintosh), Nicholas Smith (as Rev. Clement Hedges), and Liz Smith (as Mrs. Mulch). As established in the preceding short films, Gromit is a silent character, communicating purely via body language.[citation needed]

The film was originally going to be called Wallace & Gromit: The Great Vegetable Plot, but the title was changed, as the market research disliked it.[14] The first reported release date for The Great Vegetable Plot was November 2004.[15] Production officially began in September 2003, and the film was then set for release on 30 September 2005. In July 2003, Entertainment Weekly referred the film as Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit.[citation needed]

Park told an interviewer that after separate test screenings with British and American audiences, along with their children, the film was altered to "tone down some of the British accents and make them speak more clearly so the American audiences could understand it all better."[16] Park was often sent notes from DreamWorks, which irritated him. He recalled one note that Wallace's car should be trendier, which he disagreed with because he felt making things look old-fashioned made it look more ironic.[17]

The vehicle Wallace drives in the film is an Austin A35 van. In collaboration with Aardman in the spring of 2005, a road going replica of the model was created by brothers Mark and David Armé, founders of the International Austin A30/A35 Register, for promotional purposes. In a 500-man-hour customisation, an original 1964 van received a full body restoration, before being dented and distressed to perfectly replicate the model van used in the film. The official colour of the van is Preston Green, named in honour of Nick Park's home town. The name was chosen by the art director and Mark Armé.[citation needed]


The film had its worldwide premiere on September 4, 2005, in Sydney, Australia.[1] It was theatrically released in the United Kingdom, Hong Kong, and the United States on October 14, 2005. The DVD edition of the film was released on February 7, 2006 (United States) and February 20, 2006 (United Kingdom).

Home media

In Region 2, the film was released in a two-disc special-edition that includes Cracking Contraptions, plus a number of other extras. In Region 1, the film was released on DVD in widescreen and full-screen versions and VHS on February 7, 2006. Wal-Mart stores carried a special version with an additional DVD, "Gromit's Tail-Waggin' DVD" which included the test shorts made for this production.

A companion game, also titled Curse of the Were-Rabbit, had a coinciding release with the film. A novelisation, Wallace and Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit: The Movie Novelization by Penny Worms (ISBN 0-8431-1667-6), was also produced.

It was the last DreamWorks Animation film to be released on VHS. It was rereleased on DVD on May 13, 2014, as part of a triple film set, along with fellow Aardman/DreamWorks films Chicken Run and Flushed Away.[18]

A Blu-ray edition of the film was released by Universal Pictures Home Entertainment in the United States on June 4, 2019.[19]


Box office

Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit opened in 3,645 cinemas and had an opening weekend gross of $16 million, putting it at number one for that weekend.[20] During its second weekend it came in at number two, just $200,000 behind The Fog.[21] It remained number one worldwide for three weeks in a row.[22] The Curse of the Were-Rabbit grossed $192.6 million at the box office, of which $56.1 million was from the United States.[23] As of November 2021, it is the second-highest-grossing stop-motion animated film of all time behind Aardman’s first film, Chicken Run.

Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 95% based on 184 reviews, with an average rating of 8.09/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "The Curse of the Were-Rabbit is a subtly touching and wonderfully eccentric adventure featuring Wallace and Gromit."[24] On Metacritic, the film received a weighted average score of 87 out of 100, based on 38 critics, indicating "universal acclaim."[25] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "B+" on an A+ to F scale.[26]

In 2016, Empire magazine ranked it 51st on their list of the 100 best British films, with their entry stating, "The sparkling Curse Of The Were-Rabbit positively brims with ideas and energy, dazzling movie fans with sly references to everything from Hammer horrors and The Incredible Hulk to King Kong and Top Gun, and bounds along like a hound in a hurry. The plot pitches the famously taciturn Dogwarts' alumnus and his Wensleydale-chomping owner (Sallis) against the dastardly Victor Quartermaine (Fiennes), taking mutating bunnies, prize-winning marrows and the posh-as-biscuits Lady Tottington (Bonham Carter) along for the ride. In short, it's the most marvellously English animation there is."[27]


Group Award Recipients Result
78th Academy Awards[28] Best Animated Feature Film Nick Park
Steve Box
33rd Annie Awards[29][30] Best Animated Effects Jason Wen Won
Best Animated Feature Won
Best Character Animation Claire Billet Won
Best Character Design in an Animated Feature Production Nick Park Won
Best Directing in an Animated Feature Production Nick Park
Steve Box
Best Music in an Animated Feature Production Julian Nott Won
Best Production Design in an Animated Feature Production Phil Lewis Won
Best Storyboarding in an Animated Feature Production Bob Persichetti Won
Best Voice Acting in an Animated Feature Production Peter Sallis as the voice of Wallace Won
Best Writing in an Animated Feature Production Steve Box
Nick Park
Mark Burton
Bob Baker
Best Character Animation Jay Grace Nominated
Christopher Sadler Nominated
Best Storyboarding in an Animated Feature Production Michael Salter Nominated
Best Voice Acting in an Animated Feature Production Helena Bonham Carter as the voice of Lady Campanula Tottington Nominated
Ralph Fiennes as the voice of Victor Quartermaine Nominated
Nicholas Smith as the voice of Reverend Clement Hedges Nominated
59th British Academy Film Awards[31] Best British Film Claire Jennings
David Sproxton
Nick Park
Steve Box
Mark Burton
Bob Baker
British Comedy Awards[32] Best Comedy Film Nick Park Won
11th Critics' Choice Awards[33] Best Animated Feature Nick Park and Steve Box Won
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association[34] Best Animated Feature Won
Empire Awards[35] Best Director Nick Park
Steve Box
Best British Film Nominated
Best Comedy Nominated
Scene of the Year Nominated
Florida Film Critics Circle Awards 2005[36] Best Animated Film Won
50th Hugo Awards[37] Best Dramatic Presentation – Long Form Nominated
London Film Critics Circle Awards 2005[38] British Film of the Year Nominated
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards 2005[39] Best Animated Film Won
53rd Motion Picture Sound Editors Golden Reel Awards[40] Best Sound Editing in Feature Film – Animated Won
Golden Tomato Awards 2005[41] Best Animated Film Won
Best Wide Release Won
New York Film Critics Online Awards 2005[39] Best Animated Film Won
2006 Kids' Choice Awards[42] Favorite Animated Movie Nominated
Online Film Critics Society Awards 2005[43] Best Animated Feature Won
17th Producers Guild of America Awards[44] Producer of the Year Award in Animated Theatrical Motion Pictures Claire Jennings
Nick Park
10th Satellite Awards[45] Outstanding Motion Picture, Animated or Mixed Media Nominated
32nd Saturn Awards[46] Best Animated Film Nominated
Toronto Film Critics Association Awards 2005[47] Best Animated Film Nick Park and Steve Box Won
Visual Effects Society Awards 2005[48] Outstanding Animated Character in an Animated Motion Picture Lloyd Price for "Gromit" Won
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association[49] Best Animated Film Won


All music is composed by Julian Nott and produced by Hans Zimmer.

1."A Grand Day Out"1:54
2."Anti-Pesto to the Rescue"3:18
3."Bless You, Anti-Pesto"1:56
4."Lady Tottington and Victor"2:03
5."Fire Up the Bun-Vac"1:47
6."Your Ladyship"1:07
7."Brainwash and Go"2:28
8."Harvest Offering"2:30
9."Arson Around"2:23
10."A Big Trap"3:27
11."The Morning After"1:44
13."Ravaged in the Night"1:45
14."Fluffy Lover Boy"4:36
15."Kiss My Artichoke"4:31
17."Every Dog Has His Day"2:43
18."All Things Fluffy"1:07
19."Wallace and Gromit"1:08
Total length:48:11

Split of DreamWorks and Aardman

After the box-office failure of Flushed Away resulted in a major write down for DreamWorks, it was reported on 3 October 2006[50] and confirmed on 30 January 2007[51] that DreamWorks had terminated their partnership with Aardman. In revealing the losses related to Flushed Away, DreamWorks also revealed they had taken a $29 million write down over Wallace & Gromit as well, and the film under performed expectations despite grossing $192 million against a budget of only $30 million.[52]

Following the split, Aardman retained complete ownership of the film, while DreamWorks Animation retained worldwide distribution rights in perpetuity, excluding some United Kingdom television rights and ancillary markets.[7] Soon after the end of the agreement, Aardman announced that they would proceed with another Wallace & Gromit project, later revealed to be a return to their earlier short films with A Matter of Loaf and Death for BBC One.

During production of the short, Park remarked publicly on difficulties with working with DreamWorks during the production of The Curse of the Were-Rabbit, such as the constant production notes and demands to alter the material to appeal more to American children.[17][53]


  1. ^ In July 2014, the film's distribution rights were purchased by DreamWorks Animation from Paramount Pictures (owners of the pre-2005 DreamWorks Pictures catalog)[6] and transferred to 20th Century Fox before reverting to Universal Pictures in 2018. However, Aardman Animations still retains complete ownership of the film.[7]


  1. ^ a b "Sydney premiere for Gromit movie". BBC News. 6 September 2005. Retrieved 19 August 2016.
  2. ^ a b "The Curse of the Were-Rabbit (2005)". British Film Institute. Retrieved 19 June 2021.
  3. ^ a b c "Wallace & Gromit in the Curse of the Were-Rabbit". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. Retrieved 19 June 2021.
  4. ^ a b c Felperin, Leslie (16 September 2005). "Review: 'Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit'". Variety. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  5. ^ a b "Wallace & Gromit in the Curse of the Were-Rabbit". British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved 23 December 2013.
  6. ^ Chney, Alexandra (29 July 2014). "DreamWorks Animation Q2 Earnings Fall Short of Estimates, SEC Investigation Revealed". Variety. Retrieved 30 July 2014.
  7. ^ a b "2007 Annual Report" (PDF). DreamWorks Animation. 2008. p. 11. Archived from the original (PDF) on 28 September 2011. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  8. ^ Toronto International Film Festival (16 August 2005). "North American Premiere of Nick Park's and Steve Box's Wallace & Gromit – The Curse of the Were-Rabbit a Gala Presentation" (Press release). PR Newswire. Retrieved 15 March 2015.
  9. ^ "Wallace and Gromit's Hollywood date". 9 March 2000. Retrieved 11 November 2017.
  10. ^ "Aardman to make Wallace And Gromit movie". 20 June 2000. Retrieved 11 November 2017.
  11. ^ "AARDMAN HALTS TORTOISE VS. HARE". 5 July 2001. Retrieved 11 November 2017.
  12. ^ Persico, Joyce J. (5 October 2005). "The flesh and blood behind clay superstars". Seattle Times. Archived from the original on 23 April 2021. Retrieved 22 April 2021.
  13. ^ Kewans, Stuart (11 September 2015). "Wallace and Gromit Take a Meeting". New York Times. Archived from the original on 2 November 2020. Retrieved 22 April 2021.
  14. ^ "Wallace & Gromit: The Great Vegetable Plot That Never Was". 26 October 2010. Retrieved 19 May 2017.
  15. ^ "Wallace, Gromit stage Net comeback". 15 October 2002. Retrieved 19 May 2017.
  16. ^ Szymanski, Mike (10 October 2005). "Helena Bonham Carter shows off her acting choppers for director Nick Park in Wallace & Gromit". Archived from the original on 5 November 2007. Retrieved 12 November 2007.
  17. ^ a b Farndale, Nigel (18 December 2008). "Wallace and Gromit: one man and his dog". The Daily Telegraph. UK. Retrieved 18 December 2008.
  18. ^ Armstrong, Josh (5 March 2014). "DreamWorks to release "Chicken Run", "El Dorado" and more in Triple Feature Blu-ray sets". Animation Scoop. Archived from the original on 8 April 2014. Retrieved 5 March 2014.
  19. ^ "Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit Blu-ray". 11 April 2019. Retrieved 16 April 2019.
  20. ^ The Numbers, Box Office for 10/7/2005 weekend.
  21. ^ The Numbers, Box Office for 10/14/2005 weekend.
  22. ^ The Numbers, Page for Wallace & Gromit.
  23. ^ Boxofficemojo, Page for Wallace & Gromit.
  24. ^ Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit at Rotten Tomatoes
  25. ^ Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit at Metacritic
  26. ^ "Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit". CinemaScore. Retrieved 27 January 2018.
  27. ^ "The 100 best British films". Empire. Retrieved 4 September 2019.
  28. ^ "UK stars shine at Academy Awards". BBC. 6 March 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  29. ^ DeMott, Rick (5 December 2005). "Wallace & Gromit Leads Annie Nominations". Animation World Network. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  30. ^ Brown, Maressa (5 February 2006). "'Wallace & Gromit' grabs 10 Annie Awards". Variety. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  31. ^ "Gromit and Potter awarded Baftas". BBC News. 27 November 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016. Earlier this year, Wallace and Gromit took the best British film at the main Bafta ceremony,...
  32. ^ Wilkes, Neil (13 December 2006). "British Comedy Awards 2006: The Winners". Digital Spy. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  33. ^ "Critics honour Brokeback Mountain". BBC News. 10 January 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  34. ^ Mohr, Ian (19 December 2005). "'Mountain' tops 2 more crix' lists". Variety. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  35. ^ "2006 Awards Winners Announced". Empire. 13 March 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  36. ^ "2005 FFCC Award Winners". Florida Film Critics Circle. 24 December 2005. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  37. ^ "2006 Hugo Awards". The Hugo Awards. 27 August 2006. Archived from the original on 5 March 2012. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  38. ^ "London Critics Circle nominations announced". Time Out. 22 December 2005. Archived from the original on 23 October 2007. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  39. ^ a b Ball, Ryan (12 December 2005). "Gromit Cracking with Critics". Animation Magazine. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  40. ^ Baisley, Sarah (5 March 2006). "Wallace And Gromit & Family Guy Win Top Animated Honors at Gold Reel Awards". Animation World Network. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  41. ^ "Rotten Tomatoes' 2005 Golden Tomato Award Winners Announced" (Press release). IGN. 10 January 2006. Archived from the original on 12 July 2016. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  42. ^ DeMott, Rick (8 February 2006). "Madagascar Leads Kids' Choice Award Nods". Animation World Network. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  43. ^ "2005 Awards (9th Annual)". Online Film Critics Society. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  44. ^ Rushfield, Richard; Lynch, Rene (23 January 2006). "'Brokeback Mountain' Wins Producers Guild Award". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  45. ^ International Press Academy (17 December 2005). "10th Anniversary Satellite Awards – Nominations" (PDF) (Press release). International Press Academy. Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 May 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  46. ^ Gilbert, Ammon (16 February 2006). "Satrun Awards Up". Joblo. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  47. ^ Dixon, Guy (21 December 2005). "Toronto film critics laud A History of Violence". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  48. ^ "'War,' 'Kong' top visual effects kudos". Variety. 16 February 2006. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  49. ^ The Washington, DC Area Film Critics Association (14 December 2005). "Washington, DC Critics Name Munich Best Film, Spielberg Best Director Double awards also for Capote and Crash" (Press release). PRWeb. Retrieved 20 August 2016.
  50. ^ "Splitsville for DreamWorks and Aardman?". 3 October 2006.
  51. ^ Armstrong, Stephen (18 February 2007). "Call my fluff". Times Online. Archived from the original on 19 February 2007. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  52. ^ "DreamWorks Reports Loss on 'Flushed Away' Writedown". Bloomberg. 27 February 2007. Archived from the original on 22 October 2013. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  53. ^ "Wallace and Gromit return to TV". BBC News. 2 October 2007. Retrieved 14 December 2015.


Cracking job, Gromit.

Hang on, old chum.

- What's going on? - Who is it?

Reel him in, lad.

To me. To me.

Continue reading...

External links

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