Watch Kids' Reviews of
GOLDILOCKS AND THE THREE FAMILIES OF BEARS

What to know: Takes a classic story and does something new with it, making the story into a song.
GOLDILOCKS AND THE THREE FAMILIES OF BEARS is in the KIDS FIRST! Film Festival - it may not be a regular, endorsed title
Recommended age 2-5
2 minutes
VIDEO
WOOLLY VISION
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GOLDILOCKS AND THE THREE FAMILIES OF BEARS cover image
Goldilocks and the Three Families of Bears takes a story that we have not heard in a long time and does something new with it, making the story into a song. Also, it includes three types of bears which is something the original does not do - Polar, Panda and Grizzly.

The story line is sort of a cross between Three Little Pigs and Goldilocks and the Three Bears. It follows Goldilocks going to three different bears' houses, all different types of architecture, and she samples stuff in each house while they are not there like their food, beds and chairs. When they get home they notice their stuff has been used.

I like the innovative twist on the classic story here. The puppets are adorable. The camera work is quite good. The main shot that impressed me is the one of their houses - a Japanese style home, an igloo and a log cabin - where you can see both the inside and the outside. I also like how detailed the sets and the locations are. What really stands out to me about the music is that it comes from London and the singer has a British accent. The best part things about it are the music and the puppets. Gemma Storr's voice is quite wonderful.

The message is that individual actions can hurt others, like when one person destroys or uses someone else's property. The only warning is that Goldilocks does go into people's houses when they are not there, which isn't so cool.

I give this film 4 out of 5 stars and recommend it to ages 2 to 18. It would make a sweet addition to a film festival for youth and families. Reviewed by Ayden P., KIDS FIRST! Film Critic

Goldilocks and the Three Families of Bears takes a story that we have not heard in a long time and does something new with it, making the story into a song. Also, it includes three types of bears which is something the original does not do - Polar, Panda and Grizzly.

The story line is sort of a cross between Three Little Pigs and Goldilocks and the Three Bears. It follows Goldilocks going to three different bears' houses, all different types of architecture, and she samples stuff in each house while they are not there like their food, beds and chairs. When they get home they notice their stuff has been used.

I like the innovative twist on the classic story here. The puppets are adorable. The camera work is quite good. The main shot that impressed me is the one of their houses - a Japanese style home, an igloo and a log cabin - where you can see both the inside and the outside. I also like how detailed the sets and the locations are. What really stands out to me about the music is that it comes from London and the singer has a British accent. The best part things about it are the music and the puppets. Gemma Storr's voice is quite wonderful.

The message is that individual actions can hurt others, like when one person destroys or uses someone else's property. The only warning is that Goldilocks does go into people's houses when they are not there, which isn't so cool.

I give this film 4 out of 5 stars and recommend it to ages 2 to 18. It would make a sweet addition to a film festival for youth and families. Reviewed by Ayden P., KIDS FIRST! Film Critic

This film accompanies an original song based on the story of "Goldilocks and the Three Bears". This story introduces three new bear families to represent family life as it is in the world today. The panda baby bear has two Mums, the polar baby bear has two Dads and the brown baby bear has a Mum and a Dad.
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