Much like Phantasm III, TMNT II: Secret of the Ooze is a perfect example of what happens when the studio executives have more power over a film than the actual creators.
Following their showdown with the Shredder and the Foot Clan, the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (Leonardo, Raphael, Donatello and Michealangelo) are kicking back and scarfing pizza.
By the time TMNT II was in production parents in the early 90’s were throwing a fit over the violence seen in the Ninja Turtle media, particularly the first movie.
However, not even the presence of one of my favorite character actors, David Warner, can overcome possibly the biggest and most memorable flaw of TMNT II: Vanilla Freakin’ Ice. While it does have its entertainment value, TMNT II still has too many noticeable studio-mandated alterations.
When reporter April O'Neil does a story on Professor Perry, and his efforts to uncover a certain toxic waste, the evil Shredder concludes that this is what gives the turtles their power, gets his hands on some and proceeds to create dangerous mutants. Leonardo, Donatello, Raphael, Michelangelo, and Splinter are still recovering from their fight with the Foot and trying to piece their lives back together while staying at the home of their friend April O’Neil (Paige Turco).
Directed by Michael Pressman, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze was a no-brainer follow-up to the hugely successful Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles film of 1990. I saw Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles in the theater, picked up the VHS tape, and looked forward to the sequel. Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles’ first film was virtually an adaptation of the first few issues of the underground comic book.
When April covers the cleanup process underway in the city by TGRI, Splinter recognizes the initials from the canister of mutagen that turned them all into mutants.


Seeing the potential to infiltrate the Foot, Keno offers to sign up but Splinter refuses to put him in danger and believes that they ought to get out of April’s apartment instead. Armed with Professor Perry's anti-mutant antidote, it's up to the crime fighting turtles and a pizza delivery boy to conquer these mutants.
When the company that produced the canister of mutagen that changed the Turtles is discovered, the Turtles seek answers about their past. I had heard that the movie would tap more into the popular cartoon and was hoping for some more comic fun…unfortunately, the movie was a bigger disappointment. It had some dark moments and felt a bit dangerous at points…but it also had a strange unbalanced humor. The Turtles honestly look a bit better though still seem big, bulky, and not nimble enough to feel like “ninjas”. It is odd to think that April (an adult) is hanging out with a group of male teenagers in her home, but it is ok because they are turtles (otherwise the law might be investigating).
Meanwhile, the Shredder is alive and well, has resumed command of the Foot, and seeks revenge upon Splinter and his students. Not willing to simply let the Foot Clan regroup, Rafael abandons the others during their search to team up with Keno while his brothers stumble upon an abandoned Subway Station under the city.
A bigger budget however does get their mouths moving better and this is necessary to give them more life…I also wish they’d shut up. The movie has a built in music video with Vanilla Ice’s “Ninja Rap” (“Go Ninja, Go Ninja, Go!!!”) and the horrible song is probably the most memorable thing in the movie.


The series really failed with this entry, and I didn’t even see the third movie when it was released.
Upon learning of the potential for the ooze to mutate animals into minions, he sets out to obtain samples and scientists, kidnapping Professor David Perry of TGRI and forcing him to assist in the creation of two aressive mutants to be his own pupils: Tokka (a snapping turtle) and Rahzar (a wolf).
With the help of a young pizza delivery kid named Keno (Ernie Reyes, Jr.) and the professor that created the mutagen (David Warner), the Turtles must stop Shredder and the Foot again…plus his new creations Tokka and Rahzar. In addition to better Turtles, you get Tokka (an alligator snapping turtle) and Rahzar (a wolf) instead of Rocksteady and Bebop. Jordan Perry (David Warner), an employee of the TGRI chemical production plant (the same plant which created the ooze that mutated the TMNT) is taken prisoner by the Foot and forced to create two new mutants for their devious schemes. It was supposed to be Rocksteady and Bebop but the makers decided to unfortunately create new enemies. The end battle with the mutated Super-Shredder feels like it should have been in a video game and looks horrible…and a new April O’Neil doesn’t help either.



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