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The Peanuts Movie (Charlie Brown)

For the first time ever, Snoopy, Charlie Brown and the rest of the gang we know and love from Charles Schulz's timeless "Peanuts" comic strip make their big-screen debut; like they've never been seen before in a CG-Animated Feature film in 3D. The film commemorates the 65th anniversary of the comic strip. Released date: November 6, 2015.

Never stop dreaming big.

I said, hey, that's what I like, I like about you
The way you do, what you do, how you do
I like about you

Hey, that's what I like, I like about you
The way you do, what you do, how you do
I like about you
I said hey...

From the imagination of Charles Schulz,
The movie event the world has been dreaming of comes to life.

BlueSky Studios. The Peanuts Movie, by Schulz.

Oops! Excuse me, sorry.
Charlie Brown. You blockhead!
Aah, good grief!

Dream Big. 2015 in 3D.

Hey, Snoopy!

Aah! Good grief!

DREAMING BIG= Having big dreams, important goals.
The verb STOP may be followed by -ing (like in this case) or full infinitive, but the meaning changes:
1- + infinitive (first you stop what you are doing and then you start something new)
- I was washing the dishes when the phone rang, so I stopped to answer the phone.
2- + -ing (you stop what you are doing)
- Oh, please, stop singing, I've got a headache!
So: Never stop dreaming big = You should always dream big (implying that you already are)

THE WAY YOU DO (etc)= he doesn't say "the way you do it", referring to some specific thing, but "the way you do" (with no direct object), so he is talking about everything she does; not just one thing, but everything (I like what you do = I like everything you do).

YOU BLOCKHEAD!= Lucy (Charlie's friend) very often uses this expression when Charlie makes a mistake. BLOCKHEAD is a colloquial word meaning stupid, silly. Putting YOU in front of an insult makes it more emphatic.

GOOD GRIEF= (old-fashioned) This is what Charlie Brown usually says when he makes a mistake or has a problem. It means "Oh my God!". The word GRIEF means: mental suffering, big emotional pain, big frustration or annoyance. In Charlie's mouth, the phrase "Good grief!" is often an expression of resignation.

 

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