Focuses less on the wolf, a flaw, and more on Bairstow and his love interest Craig, a Haida Indian princess, while exploring Native American mythology and dreams in sequences that tend to stop the action cold. Bairstow is even more bland than Hawke was in Part One, but at least the villains are entertaining. Henry and Lily jump clear before they go over, and Reverend Drury catches onto the cliff edge. Please by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. That night, as he is with the tribe, Henry hears White Fang howling. Jack explains that he's remaining in San Francisco to help friends rebuild their hotel following the 1906 earthquake. Lily stays behind to give Henry time to escape, and she is captured by Leland's men.
The adventures in this movie are fun - not frightening, violent, or depressing. Disney seems to have pitched the film more to girls than boys: Bairstow would qualify as a hunk of the non-threatening teen-idol variety , and if Fang isn't quite Benji, he still has more in common with the stuffed cuddle dolls that fill little girls' bedrooms than anything London ever envisioned. This article's plot summary may be. Lily and Henry embrace, while White Fang's mate emerges from the trees. The explosion clears the path and frees the animals. Molina brings a dark, brooding malignancy that gooses the energy level whenever he's around, and Lewis has made a career out of playing seedy, spineless losers like his character here. Scott Bairstow, Alfred Molina, Geoffrey Lewis, Charmaine Craig, Victoria Racimo, Paul Coeur, Anthony Michael Ruivivar, Al Harrington; Cameos: Ethan Hawke; D: Ken Olin; W: David Fallon; M: John Debney.
The two immediately form a bond, but enter trouble when washed up on shore while sailing to bring their gold into town. Simplistic story with obvious heroes and villains, yes, but this is also wholesome and politically correct family fare compliments of Disney. Henry escapes the mine, and White Fang defends him from the remaining miners while he sets the dynamite. Some time later, Lilly gives Henry back his gold, stating Henry can leave now. It is a sequel to the 1991. At the same time, Lily Charmaine Craig , a Haida Indian princess, is searching for the legendary White Wolf, which is said to be able to assume any form, animal or human. In this insipid sequel, a cuddly Disney version of London's wolf-dog hero saves an Indian tribe from starvation and plays matchmaker between his master and an Indian princess.
Aided by his friend, Jack nurses White Fang back to health, and he becomes a close companion to Jack. White Fang intervenes and protects him against the wolf. July 2015 When Jack Conroy goes to San Francisco, he leaves his White Fang with his friend, Henry Casey. Henry falls into another trap and is nearly killed by the man. He said that Lily will guide them to find the wolf from this dream, whom he believes will help save the starving tribe.
White Fang is seen running towards her, and they welcome each other. Jack London may not be spinning in his grave, but he's probably twitching a little. Lily, who thinks Fang is the White Wolf, fishes Henry out and nurses him back to health. Rating: Jack London may not be spinning in his grave, but he's probably twitching a little. Maybe when the third one is made -- the final scene screams White Fang: The Next Generation -- they'll leave the humans out of it and just run with the pack. Henry and White Fang go back to save Lily.
As White Fang holds off Reverend Drury, Henry frees Lily, and they make to escape. As he makes his way through the wilderness to find Henry, White Fang finds a wolf pack that he follows for a short time. The Reverend is shocked to find the animals running free. He finds a wolf, and thinking it's White Fang, calls to him, only to nearly be mauled by what turns out to be another wolf. Gone are the dogfights, soft-hearted con men, and golden-hearted dance hall gals of the first film. Henry understood White Fang and let him to go with his friend, but White Fang decides against and joined Henry traveling back to the village. Jack London is just another name on the credits, somewhere between the key grip and the assistant to the assistant producer, either of whom had more to do with what's on the screen than the novelist.
He ultimately decides not to join them, and continues his journey. While transporting gold from his Alaskan mine by raft, Henry and White Fang get knocked into the river's current. He also opined that the movie gets better when the animals are on the screen. Henry and White Fang escape, being chased by the madman. In the Alaska wilderness, Henry sets out from camp with White Fang, intending to deposit a cache of gold dust in town. He eventually becomes more loving and friendly after he is bought and tamed by.
The next day, Henry decides to go back to the village, and gives Lilly a white cloth as a gift. They find Moses and Katrin, who are grateful Lilly is safe, but are also heartbroken at the loss of Peter. When Moses tells Henry that he is the wolf, Henry said he's not, and that the wolf was his friend, leading to laughter from the crowd. Three months later, White Fang and the female wolf have a litter of pups. She runs to find the source, and sees White Fang, but White Fang suddenly disappears, and Henry appears in his place, leading Lilly to believe that the wolf had changed into Henry. He becomes a fighting dog after buys him.
They make to go back only to find themselves falling into a hole, which turns out to be the entrance to a mine. However, the date of retrieval is often important. When he calls for whoever is there to themselves, the mystery archer is revealed to be Lilly. They discover Reverend Drury is behind the blockade, as he is running an illegal mining operation. Henry, now romantically interested in Lilly, asks Peter how he can impress her.