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Rated 4.73/5 based on 773 customer reviews

For over thirty years, Jim Henson's 1986 is down to one man: thin, white diamond dog from Mars, David Bowie.To be fair, it's his leggings that spark the great majority of fuss, but we'll come to those.I don't ache for the days back when Snickers were called Marathons and nobody knew you shouldn't make school dinners exclusively from hydrogenated trans fats. But there's a film which, for a lot of us, is more than just a fond memory.A film which, if we under-forties can experience nostalgia, is our generation's Proustian ticket straight back to childhood.The teenager Sarah is forced by her father and her stepmother to babysit her baby brother Toby while they are outside home.Toby does not stop crying and Sarah wishes that her brother be taken by the Goblin King.Soon Sarah teams up with the coward goblin Hoggle, the beast Ludo and the knight Didymus and his dog Ambrosius in her journey. For my will is as strong as yours, and my kingdom is as great... Particularly adorable is the little punk worm who invites Sarah to "Come inside and meet the missus"... The plot has all the essential elements of a good fairy tale with the added bonus of a heroine who manages to get through all her trials and tribulations without squealing feebly or fainting into the arms of any poxy bloke.David Bowie is wonderfully sexy (despite the fright wig) and his natural humour shines through although his character does a pretty good job of being spiteful and menacing.

Since we're not familiar with how social sexual mores work in the goblin kingdom, perhaps we shouldn't judge. Jareth's pushing 40, Sarah's 14 and he clearly wants to, ahem, live within her.

I haven't left myself nearly enough room to express everything that's impressive about the film's artistry (damn my indulgence for rubbish jokes about Bowie's package).

Suffice to say, the design, puppetry and script are imaginative, funny, intricate and just plain lovely.

I get the feeling the he really enjoyed making this film.

The soundtrack is excellent and "As the World Falls Down" is quite hauntingly beautiful ('though I have to agree with an earlier reviewer that the ballroom sequence in which it was played did slow the action down a little - but it was a visual feast).

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