Search - RV (Full Screen Edition) on DVD

RV (Full Screen Edition)
Full Screen Edition
Actors: Robin Williams, Cheryl Hines, Kristin Chenoweth, Joanna 'Jojo' Levesque, Josh Hutcherson
Director: Barry Sonnenfeld
Genres: Action & Adventure, Comedy, Kids & Family
PG     2006     1hr 39min


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Movie Details

Actors: Robin Williams, Cheryl Hines, Kristin Chenoweth, Joanna 'Jojo' Levesque, Josh Hutcherson
Director: Barry Sonnenfeld
Creators: Aslan Nadery, Bobby Cohen, Chris Soldo, Dan Maag, Douglas Wick, Graham Place, Geoff Rodkey
Genres: Action & Adventure, Comedy, Kids & Family
Sub-Genres: Action & Adventure, Robin Williams, Family Films
Studio: Sony Pictures
Format: DVD - Color,Full Screen - Closed-captioned,Dubbed,Subtitled
DVD Release Date: 08/15/2006
Original Release Date: 04/28/2006
Theatrical Release Date: 04/28/2006
Release Year: 2006
Run Time: 1hr 39min
Screens: Color,Full Screen
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaDVD Credits: 1
Total Copies: 6
Members Wishing: 0
MPAA Rating: PG (Parental Guidance Suggested)
Languages: English, French
Subtitles: English, French
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Member Movie Reviews

Chanelle D. from PHOENIX, AZ
Reviewed on 11/4/2012...
We loved this movie. Great for the whole family.
Brad S. (Snibot) from DALLAS, TX
Reviewed on 1/23/2012...
This is one of the funniest movies I have seen in a few years. Josh Hutcherson really puts on a great performance. I have liked him ever since Zathura, and he has excellent chemistry with Jojo Levensque who play brother and sister really well.

Robin Williams has another outstanding performance.

This is an excellent movie with some great writing, and the delivery of the lines is superb. My son didn't stop laughing through the movie, and neither did my wife or I. I would put this movie up on par with Vacation (the first.)

This film will be a classic.
Juleen D. (neily2007) from GREENVILLE, MI
Reviewed on 11/6/2009...
love this movie. laugh every time i watch it
Gerry T. from ANSONIA, CT
Reviewed on 8/19/2008...
Especially funny if you were ever an RVer!!

Movie Reviews

"I've got my ferns..."
Damian Gunn | I am everywhere | 07/18/2006
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Okay, I actually loved this movie...I thought it was funny and entertaining and just what I needed to see, something pointless and yet does the trick perfectly. You can always rely of Robin Williams for that. No, it's not the smartest comedy but it's not like we thought we were walking into 'Fargo' people, we were walking into a family vacation comedy that's full of slapstick laughs and gross humor, and that should be what you expected. Robin Williams plays Bob, a man whose a slave to his job, a job he's afraid he may lose. He's so afraid that he actually cancels his family's vacation to Hawaii and takes them on an RV trip to Colorado with hopes to sneak off to a meeting with his germaphobe boss in order to keep his job. Along the way (of course keeping his true intentions secret) he tries to recreate the bond he once had with his family. This of course starts of shakey since neither his wife (Cheryl Hines) nor his children, teenage daughter Cassie (JoJo) whose going through her rebelous "i hate mommy and daddy" stage and his young son Carl (Josh Hutcherson) whose insecure about his small size, are supportive. But after all the problems with sewage, weird hillbilly RV neighbors the Gornicke family (led by Jeff Daniels and Kristin Chenoweth) and some pesky racoons their is a family bonding moment that is shattered by a bowel problem (sort-of) a sinking RV and the exposure of Bob's secret meeting. In the end, RV may be predictable family fun, but the point still remains that it's family fun, and that's gotta amount to something."
Robin Simmons | Palm Springs area, CA United States | 05/08/2006
(4 out of 5 stars)

"In the mode of NATIONAL LAMPOON'S FAMILY VACATION is not a negative thing. This is an energetic and often quite funny family film. The theater we saw it in (Palm Desert, California) was nearly full with a cross section of seniors to kids. People laughed together and often.

The movie is fast paced with great outdoor cinematography. The plot has some twists and surprises and a real treat is Jeff Daniels and Kristen Chenoweth as parents of a permanent RV living (Christian?) family that are not treated as buffoons or easy targets for satire.

And that's the other thing that I liked about this light-hearted comedy; i.e., it has a moral center. Without being preachy in any way, the right things happen as all the loose ends are tied up in an unexpected (to me, anyway) and satisfying ending.

It's nice to see Robin Wiliams in a family film comedy again.

Jaded newspaper and TV reviewers weren't all that enthusiastic about this film, but audiences sure are. It was the top box office new movie the week it opened.

Better than expected and recommended."
National Lampoon's Vacation for the 21st Century
Michael J. Tresca | Fairfield, CT USA | 04/11/2007
(4 out of 5 stars)

"I've read reviews of RV, and they uniformly panned the movie as piffle; humorous tripe that reinforced family values and light humor, wasting the talents of Robin Williams.

Give me a break.

See, the implication that the family road trip movie is somehow a form of high art is fallacious to begin with. Although my family (and my wife's family) venerates the National Lampoon vacation movies as the ultimate in comedy, the truth of the matter is it's all a string of silly gags and ridiculous foils. It takes real skill to play a perpetually optimistic patriarch in the face of modern indignities and family squabbles. If anything, the family road trip movie is really just a condensed version of half the sitcoms on television. And there's a reason those sitcoms are still around, even though the critics patiently explain over and over how dumb they are.

They're right. It IS dumb. But then, so is having to deal with the inanities of modern life. RV is merely an update of a long established tradition of pitting a man (Bob Munro played by Robin Williams), his hot wife (Cheryl Hines), his teenage daughter (Joanna Levesque) and pre-teen son (Josh Hutcherson) against the world and seeing who comes out on top. And we root for Bob all the way.

What makes RV so appealing is that it doesn't deviate at all from the formula but cleverly updates all the trials and tribulations. Bob's affection for his adorable daughter at two years old is sharply contrasted by her wisecracking personality as a teenager. How many parents stare at their kids and wonder what happened to the darling who never wanted to leave their side? Bob's career hinges on finishing a presentation, and much of the movie is taken up with his personal struggle to find a signal for his Blackberry. Road warriors feel his pain. And as an older, funnier man, Bob constantly has to watch his back as younger, inexperienced climbers try to steal the spotlight.

In short, the Monroe struggles are the new struggles of the middle class. Sure, Clark Griswold didn't have these problems, but then the National Lampoon movies were made decades ago. RV brings it all up to date with one difference: unlike Cousin Eddie and his brood, the country folk are actually the wiser and more decent family. We could learn a lot from their home values, preaches Brother Sonnenfeld. Maybe he's right.

When RV was playing at my parents' house, we were waiting for my brother to join us to watch a DVD. Instead, we watched (and laughed at) RV all the way through.