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By: Marian Visconti - Chris Renaud's The Secret Life of Pets, the narrative of two pet dogs, Max (Louis C.K.) and Duke (Eric Stonestreet), who find themselves sucked into the dangerous world of the New York City roads, doesn't lack for pedal-to-the-metal energy. The essential difference between the timeless old animations and this new rendition is the urban setting and the cheeky, malicious over-the-top clown fest that comedian celebrity Kevin Hart instills in crazed and the very rebellious Snowball. There are some amusing-sweet observations about our projections and pets on to them.

Max is the type of relatable protagonist to which kids will be attached (my seven-year old was) and the supporting characters are way more memorable than conventional non-Pixar menu, enlivened by great voice work from people like Moynihan, Brooks, Hart and specially Slate.

You can not help but feel that if they had concentrated a bit more effort on the storyline of this movie than reminding us of the small folks that are yellow, The Secret Life of Pets could have been more than simply a noisy bit of fluff. But when they discover that Kevin Hart's Snowball, an adorable white bunny, intends to take retribution on pets that have joyful lives they must put their differences aside, and he's amassed an army of deserted animals to help him. Related product tie-ins outside the picture - etc., toys, novels, games, clothes Snow Ball is the leader of an underground gang of creatures known as The Flushed Pets.

My partner and I saw the preview for this movie a while ago and decided to go. There were some laugh out seconds for grownups although the picture is primarily targeted towards children. Gidget sees a telenovela -like TV show with some embraces between characters that are enthusiastic.
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