Watch: Beverly Hills Chihuahua 2008 123movies, Full Movie Online – Chloe, a diamond-clad ultra-pampered Beverly Hills Chihuahua finds herself being “puppy-sit” by the niece, Rachel, of her owner when she leaves for Europe for one of her fashion shows. Rachel is enjoying her aunt’s wealthy home but can’t resist a weekend trip to Mexico with her friends. With Chloe in tote, Rachel’s partying quickly disgusts Chloe and she decides she will go home herself. Chloe quickly gets lost in Mexico and thrown into a dog-fighting ring where she meets Delgado, an ex police K9 who is there and finds himself between his old enemy Diablo, the drug-lord’s dog who ruined his career, and Chloe. After saving her and himself, Delgado agrees to help her get home and they begin their journey across Mexico for Beverly Hills. Meanwhile, Rachel has enlisted the help of her Aunt’s gardener and Papi, the gardener’s Chihuahua who’s crazy about Chloe, to help find and save her. At the same time Diablo’s master has learned of Chloe’s identity and plans on dog-napping her for a big ransom. Along the way Chloe learns of her ancestry, her own strengths, and also finds a little love..
Plot: A pampered Beverly Hills chihuahua named Chloe who, while on vacation in Mexico with her owner Viv’s niece, Rachel, gets lost and must rely on her friends to help her get back home before she is caught by a dognapper who wants to ransom her.
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|3.9/10 Votes: 24,690|
|40% | RottenTomatoes|
|41/100 | MetaCritic|
|N/A Votes: 909 Popularity: 38.926 | TMDB|
Hey, it was A LOT better than I expected!
Alright, so tons of people are bashing this movie even though they didn’t see it. I thought it would be dumb too… until my friend practically dragged me to see it with her. It sounds like this movie would be about chihuahuas in Beverly Hills and their luxurious lives and basically a ‘Clueless’ with doggies instead. And it is, for the first 10 minutes or so.
But then, it transitions into something completely different than where I thought it was going. I liked how it eventually talked about cultural identity and not forgetting where you’re from, which was a good direction for the movie. With that, it was good how the human girl and the girl chihuahua both become less ignorant as the film progresses. And, come on, it was adorable how this was basically a chick flick with little doggies instead! It was pretty hilarious in some parts (George Lopez as Papi!) especially with some interesting song choices, lol. My only quibbles were the slight sappiness with the whole Disney has-to-have-a-moral dialogue and that Drew Barrymore’s voice was annoying after a while as the lead chihuahua with her whining… Still, it was pretty great and it got the whole theater laughing at several points.
It’s nice to have a movie that doesn’t take itself that seriously once in a while :] So basically, go see this before you condemn it to a rating worse than “Gigli”‘s!
Montezuma’s Revenge: Disney Goes to the Dogs
This film falls into the “It could have been worse” department. But not by much.
This new Disney production features talking dogs, thieving rats, a meek iguana and the overshadowed acting talents of Jamie Lee Curtis and Piper Perabo (“Cheaper By the Dozen”).
On a scale of 1-10, this effort does not rate very high. In fact, the most interesting aspect of a movie like this will be trying to figure out some of the animal’s voices.
To help with this, let me explain the very weak plot line: Curtis is Vivian, the super rich owner of a cosmetics company who lives in a sparkling, opulent mansion and owns a spoiled white Chihuahua named Chloe (voice of Drew Barrymore).
Treating the pet better than any child would ever be, Vivian is forced to go to Italy on business. She decides to leave Chloe in the care of her irresponsible slut of a Chloe-hating niece, Rachel (Perabo), but the ditsy girl loses the pooch in Cabo San Lucas.
For some reason, the two-ounce pup is nabbed by some of Michael Vick’s dog-fighting friends and taken to Mexico City, and then put up inexplicably against a huge Doberman Pinscher (Edward James Olmos), who is owned by the evil Vasquez (Jose Maria Yazpik).
A disgraced police dog, Delgado (Andy Garcia), however, saves Chloe and the two escape to various Mexican locations before finally working their way back to Tijuana.
Of course Rachel is now repentant and with her Latin gardener, Pedro, and his Chihuahua, Papi (George Lopez), is in hot pursuit all over the Yucatan Penninsula.
Aided by the Manuel the pack rat (Cheech Marin) and a pit bull named Chico (Paul Rodriguez), Chloe and Delgado make their way north only to be attacked by cougars. Some fun, huh? But thanks to Placido Domingo (as the voice of the Mighty Chihuahua, Montezuma) and thousands of such dogs, the day is saved.
One may read this and wonder why I’m spending so much time describing this silly film. Well, it’s currently No. 1 at the box office, millions having already paid to see it, so why not read an unbiased review.
The theme of talking animals has been a staple of comedy films since Francis the Mule mouthed off to Donald O’Connor and Mr. Ed wisecracked with Alan Young. The difference here is that most of the beasts being Chihuahuas, there’s a Spanish appeal. Plus, most of the picture is a travelogue showcasing the more beautiful parts of Mexico.
The human acting is fairly abysmal, while the dogs should keep little ones entertained for awhile. Like all movies of this ilk (i.e. “Shaggy Dog,” “Dr. Dolittle”) the goings-on are basically harmless and there are one or two somewhat humorous moments.
Not enough to ever pay full price to see, however.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 31 min (91 min)
Genre Adventure, Comedy, Drama
Director Raja Gosnell
Writer Analisa LaBianco, Jeffrey Bushell
Actors Drew Barrymore, George Lopez, Piper Perabo
Country United States, Mexico
Awards 3 wins & 6 nominations
Production Company N/A
Sound Mix SDDS, Dolby Digital, DTS
Aspect Ratio 2.35 : 1
Camera Arriflex 435, Panavision Primo Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Millennium XL2, Panavision Primo Lenses, Panavision Panaflex Platinum, Panavision Primo Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA, Technicolor, Hollywood (CA), USA
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision2 500T 5218)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic) (Kodak Vision 2383), D-Cinema