Honestly, while we rewatched most of these movies, we couldn’t bring ourselves to go through this terror again, and had a hard time even watching the trailer.
The plot deals with gender in a really weird way, with a helpless female character creating an imaginary male friend who she then has to save.
If the women in Johnny Tsunami are important, it’s only because they are love interests — a prize to be won during a sporting event at the film’s climax.
It would be unfitting if this canine-centric film with a single-star rating on Netflix was Sharpay’s fabulous feminist awakening. We wish there were a DCOM about Ryan’s coming-out process in college, but until then, this is somewhat tolerable.
If you haven’t heard of this one, it’s because this movie was taken out of the Disney Channel rotation after it came out for being so scary.
After watching this, we demand a hard-hitting exposé on factory farming!
One of many movies in the line of Disney Channel’s bro-on-bro turf wars with secondary tokenized female characters.
Rewatching this movie now, we find ourselves identifying with the parents, instead of with protagonist Jamie.