A mouse at the Candy Factory, expresses his makeover services by inviting you to ‘enjoy the new you.’ A Miracle On 31st Street, the whole film icon paves the way for a mouse boy and girl whose ability to paint and wrench by trade – By heart and spirit, to communicate, and who with no face and no mouth or nose or eyes or any eyebrows even, what do you think the little comrade fellows see here when they look at themselves in the white mirror of reflection?
Then, poor faceless Mickey finds himself a guest in a beautiful cavern whose Aurora Borealis waterfalls serenade him. And during the silent film, meanwhile the train cars of ‘vinyl’ and ‘paint’ and a simple description to explain the consistency of blank Mini & Mickey ~ “Imagine having a child think what he wants…to make a buck. Trow him on the floor anyway, as I get kind of tired sweeping up dust,” complains one unkind claymation style blank creature. Just as if a child were deaf, & even though understanding what that feels like may be difficult, the film takes you to such a place that makes it easier to understand some of the innuendo of the film regarding this and helps gain meaning, as well. The understanding of the commercial marketing of the vinylation of the construction song makes you think & wonder about everything going on here with a childlike amazement and awe. Even the head of the toy department innocently states,”Imagine sending people to other stores.”
The more ingenious creatures made and created from the earth and clay (toys), makes one consider the days of creation as color stories begin to come to life. In the garden, many lovely flowers of every different color of the rainbow sprout, and as if to make a net from the home of Robin Williams to yours and A Miracle On 31st Street come alive all at once, days of transformation and creation appear here as if by way of the heavens – Kind of makes you think even of the miracle of an older German girl child adopted during one Kris Kringle (Santa Clause) story. A lot of the image icons fold one upon another and therefore well explain the short, animated film. Rated G.