The original “Jurassic Park” actually came quite early in BD Wong’s career, although the actor was only briefly introduced as chief geneticist Dr. Henry Wu. Despite his limited screen time , Wong managed to book himself a fairly lucrative gig several years later when he found himself as the only returning actor for the franchise reboot, “Jurassic World”, which greatly expanded his character and him. even has slightly meaner (or at least opportunistic) qualities. He would go on to reprise the role in “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” and “Jurassic World Dominion”, earning him more appearances in the overall saga than any other actor. Between the “Jurassic” eras, however, Wong found himself in a 1998 film that would represent the absolute nadir of his career.
Aggressively Kid-Friendly ‘Slappy and the Stinkers’ Has All Too Rare 0% on Rotten Tomatoes, and fortunately for Wong seems to have been largely forgotten. He stars as the director of an educational summer camp, presiding over a gang of rambunctious 7-year-olds who concoct a plan to steal a sea lion from their local aquarium and return it to the ocean. What ensues is largely a parade of stunts and pot humor, with few redeeming features for any viewer over the age of its main cast of protagonists. As Common Sense Media says“combined with an abundance of farting and pooping jokes, it’s childish humor at best.”