BEARS Add To My Top 10

Unbearably Adorable

Content +3
Quality
None Light Moderate Heavy
Language        
Violence        
Sex        
Nudity        

Release Date: April 18, 2014

Starring: Narrated by John C. Reilly

Genre: Documentary

Audience: All ages

Rating: G

Runtime: 86 minutes

Distributor: Walt Disney Pictures

Director: Alastair Fothergill, Keith Scholey

Executive Producer: None

Producer: Keith Scholey, Adam Chapman

Writer: N/A

Address Comments To:

Robert Iger, President/CEO, The Walt Disney Company (Walt Disney Pictures, Pixar, Marvel Studios, Touchstone Pictures, Hollywood Pictures)
Alan Horn, Chairman, Walt Disney Studios
500 South Buena Vista Street
Burbank, CA 91521
Phone: (818) 560-1000; Website: www.disney.com

Content:

(BBB, V, M) Very strong family-friendly, moral worldview about family and nature, but no mentions of God; no foul language; some light nature violence (but no blood) includes bears fight each other, wolf threatens and chases cubs but no blood, bears capture fish to eat; no sexual content; no nudity; no alcohol; no smoking or drug use; and, mentions of mother bear being a single parents but has taken on the responsibility of two cubs.




Summary:

BEARS is an adorable Disney Nature movie following a mother bear and her two cubs trying to make it to food. BEARS is a beautiful, funny, entertaining movie for the entire family. Even though it’s not graphic, some young children may get scared from some bears fighting.

Review:

BEARS is an adorable Disney Nature movie following a Momma Bear and her cubs. BEARS is a great movie for the entire family, though some young children may get scared from the bears fighting.

In beautiful Alaska, a momma bear and her two little cubs wake up from hibernation. The cubs and momma have been in their hibernation hole for months. Momma bear, called Sky in the movie, needs some food.

Sky and her two little cubs, Scout and Amber, come out of their hole to start the perilous but necessary trek to gather food. Amber is the little female cub who is shy and stays around her mother, while Scout is the adventurous cub, who wants to see and learn about everything. The three trek over huge mountains while the spring is coming. Once they arrive at a nearby meadow, Sky is able to get some much-needed sustenance, but she must journey further to get what is really needed, protein.

At the meadow, Scout is surprised to find other bears. He never knew there was such a thing. Excitedly, little Scout looks toward the other bears for a model on how to be a strong, confident bear. Scout doesn’t find one right away, but he has a good mother to support him.

Along the way, Sky, Amber and Scout come across some dangerous things, including one of the largest bears, weighing 1,000 pounds, looking for food. This bear is so hungry he could eat anything, including little bear cubs. At the same time, there is a wolf also on the hunt for Amber and Scout.

In every instance, Sky must be on the lookout for her cubs. In the end, Scout finds out that his mentor is right in front of him, his loving and protective mother.

BEARS is an adorable documentary. Disney has once again given heart, drama, and intrigue to nature that will teach children while they are entertained. Wonderfully crafting a story line, even giving the animals names, Disney has done a great job at keeping viewers fully entertained. BEARS is a beautifully crafted movie that has no real objectionable elements, though very young children may get scared when the bears fight. No blood is shown, however.


In Brief:

BEARS is an adorable Disney Nature movie following a mother bear and her two cubs trying to get food. The bears have just come out of hibernation, including the momma bear, named Sky, and her two cubs, Scout and Amber. Scout is an adventurous little guy, while Amber is shy and stays around he mother. The three must step out into a dangerous world to find enough food for next winter. Along the way, Sky, Amber and Scout come across two dangerous animals. In every instance, Sky must be on the lookout for her cubs. In the end, Scout finds out that his mentor is right in front of him, his loving and protective mother.

BEARS is an adorable documentary. Disney has once again given heart, drama and intrigue to nature that will teach children while they are entertained. Wonderfully crafting a story line, Disney does a great job of keeping viewers fully entertained. BEARS is a beautifully crafted movie that has no real objectionable elements, though very young children may get scared when the bears fight. No blood is shown, however.