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A combination of film noire and cartoons, Who Framed Roger Rabbit features Eddie Valiant (a perfectly cast Bob Hoskins), a down-on-his-luck detective. Valiant is hired to catch Marvin Acme, a gag factory mogul, playing "patty cake" with Jessica Rabbit, the wife of Maroon Cartoon star, Roger Rabbit. When Acme is murdered, all fingers point to Roger, and the sinister Judge Doom (Christopher Lloyd) goes to outrageous lengths to bring Roger to justice. In the end, Valiant helps Roger and uncovers the true evil-doer.
The film evokes classic private eye movies set in Los Angeles, and the plot is loosely based on a popular conspiracy theory involving LA's old Red Car public transportation system. The film not only features mind-boggling segments where live actors seamlessly interact with cartoon characters, but showcases famous animated characters that include those from Disney, Warner Bros, Fleischer, and MGM. It's fun for animation fans to identify such notables as Bugs Bunny, Donald Duck, Mickey Mouse, Woody Woodpecker, Droopy Dog, Betty Boop, and more.
In addition to the film, the two-DVD set offers first rate commentary by director Robert Zemeckis and Frank Marshall, Jeffrey Price, Peter Seaman, Steve Starkey and Ken Ralston; the "Trouble in Toontown" game; a mysterious "Pig Head" scene that was left on the cutting room floor and seemingly has no relevance to the film's plot; Roger Rabbit shorts "Tummy Trouble," "Rollercoaster Rabbit," and "Trail Mix-Up;" and a gallery of pre-production concepts.
For everyone who asked, "how did they do it?" there's intriguing background footage of the original "invisible man" films-live actors in settings without animated characters. And these segments show the incredible visual tricks, robotics and puppets that were used to create the final film-a true technical achievement. And to think, the film was made without computers.
The film deals with themes such as adultery and there's a fairly graphic murder and semi-crass language. Roger Rabbit is not a film for the youngest kids, but most of the grown-up elements will sail over young viewers' heads. Other than that, Who Framed Roger Rabbit is frantic, outrageous, and very entertaining