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Variety Reviews Delhi Safari

September 12th, 2013

Very small children may be amused, or at least distracted, by the English-language version of “Delhi Safari,” India’s first locally produced, stereo 3D-animated feature. But it’s unlikely many parents will feel compelled to pay firstrun admission prices for such a blandly unremarkable product during this retrofitted import’s theatrical run. The pic appears destined to fast-forward to homescreen platforms in English-speaking territories

The derivative plot pivots on efforts by a band of plucky animals — including a cute leopard cub (voiced by Tara Strong), his protective mother (Vanessa Williams), a belligerent monkey (Carlos Alazraqui), a forgetful pigeon (Christopher Lloyd) and a gentle-natured bear (Brad Garrett) — to save their Sanjay Gandhi National Park home from the ravages of supposedly eco-friendly developers. There’s an abundance of Bollywood-style production numbers — most notably, a flamingo extravaganza with a touch of Busby Berkeley — and a few odd (in this context) wisecracks that suggest awkward interpretations of the original Hindi dialogue (“They’re playing him like a cheap sitar”). For the most part, however, the pic all too obviously recycles bits and pieces from “Madagascar,” “The Lion King” and other made-in-America toons. Unfortunately, much gets lost in the translation.


Slant Magazine Review Delhi Safari

September 12th, 2013


Delhi Safari, “India’s first locally made stereoscopic 3D animation film,” not only aspires to be like the Madagascar films and the second-rate output of DreamWorks Animation in general, it makes them look like dazzling achievements by comparison. While it thankfully isn’t overloaded with the pop-culture references typical of the Shrek franchise, it does have its fair share: to Clint Eastwood, Freud, Klingon, PETA, Matrix-style slow-mo action sequences, and even Madagascar itself. At least in this film these nods make some sense given that they’re mostly spewed by the media-savvy Alex (Tom Kenny), a film director’s smart-aleck pet parrot who gets recruited by a gang of jungle animals for his ability to talk to humans so that he can help them save their home from deforestation.The film, directed by Nikhil Advani, begins with the animals of Sanjay Gandhi National Park begrudgingly planning to evacuate their land, which is going to be replaced by an eco-friendly apartment complex, and in a plot detail reminiscent of The Lion King, Yuvi (Tara Strong), a leopard cub, is stirred to fight back the greedy redevelopers after they murder his father, Sultan (Cary Elwes). A whole spectrum of dated-looking, clunkily animated characters—Yuvi’s mother, Begum (Vanessa Williams), Bagga (Brad Garrett) the bear, Bajrangi (Carlos Alazraqui) the monkey, a pigeon (Christopher Loyd), and Alex the parrot—subsequently band together to trek to Delhi where they hope to have their story heard.

Their journey’s momentum is bogged down in too many song-and-dance numbers that feel like pointless distractions. And even though the film begins by emphasizing Yuvi’s purpose in the group’s mission, the character ends up a cipher. Yuvi receives encouragement from his father’s ghostly spirit, but he doesn’t seem to grow from the challenge that’s defined his young life; instead, he often takes a backseat to the older characters, who prove more useful in advancing the group to Delhi. Despite how much this Bollywood children’s film feels like a cheap imitation of not even Hollywood’s best animated products, its green message—that humans aren’t the only ones living on this planet and that nature should be protected, so animals may also have a home in it—feels substantial and wholehearted. But a much better way to strike home the same message, while also having more fun, would be to just skip this movie and take your kids to a national park.


The Village Voice, NY – Reviews Delhi Safari

September 12th, 2013

There’s always something tricky about animated message films like India’s 3-D Delhi Safari, which tells the story of a group of animals trekking from Mumbai to Delhi in hopes of persuading humans to stop tearing down the jungle. Out of the mistaken belief that the cartoon sugarcoating means the moralizing should be amped up, filmmakers often forget the importance of telling an engaging story. See: The Mystical Laws. (Better yet, don’t see it, because The Mystical Laws is horrible.) Although its message is never subtle, Delhi Safari is fun enough to earn the right to preach. Originally in both Hindi and English, this domestic version features an all-English-language cast led by My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic‘s Tara Strong, and beyond the redubbing there are (thankfully) no real attempts to hide the movie’s origins. The Bollywood-style dance numbers are showstoppers, and though it would have been simple to change bits of the dialogue to things American children would be more likely to recognize—replacing “Parliament” with “Congress,” say—Delhi Safari remains faithful to its Indian setting. (Extra credit goes to director Nikhil Advani for giving himself a cameo wearing a FCUK T-shirt.) “Share the world,” indeed.


“Delhi safari” premieres in LA – CNC report from Los Angeles

September 12th, 2013

3D animation “Delhi Safari” premiered Monday in Los Angeles.

The film is an effort to show children the importance of protecting animals and taking care of the planet.

The film is endorsed by several environmental advocating companies including PETA, The Humane Society, Go Green Foundation, Last Chance For Animals, Dove Foundation and other charity organizations.

“It’s a great message that they have about saving the animals, saving the forest, and there’s a lot of other messages in other countries we can use the same method to kind bring awareness to a younger demographic to a broader global audiences.”

“It was just an amazing process, it’s a really wonderful film with a great message: sharing the world basically.”

Actors who provided their voice for the film include Jane Lynch, Cary Elwes, Jason Alexander, Brad Garrett and Christopher Lloyd. The film tells a story of a journey undertaken by a leopard cub named Yuvi.

Yuvi’s mother Begam, a monkey Bajrangi, lovable bear Bagga and a parrot named Alex used to live in a forest. But the forest was torn down by humans. The five animals decide to find those who tore down their home and make them understand the dangerous outcome of destroying the forest and everything in it. To fulfill their mission, the have to overcome a lot of difficulties, but they also make a lot of new friends.

“My character, Alex the parrot is kind of of a wise parrot, he is actually a domesticated parrot that really hasn’t ever have to live in the wild, and falls in with these animals and has to give up all the comforts that he is being used to, and, like me, not good in the wild.”

“You’re goanna see me in the movie tonight, he is this wonderful little tiger, he is goanna make you cry.”

The film touches a serious subject while incorporating lots of comedy, fitting the holiday season very well for the kids when Christmas is just around the corner.

The film will be released in theaters on Friday in the U.S.