Despite scenes that can be considered a little bit too-adult (like the neighbor), Edward Scissorhands is at the heart, a children's film. It teaches you not to take advantage of the goodness of others, to be more accepting of people who might be different from you, and to look beyond the perfect colors of your world.
I didn't really notice it until the very end, but the titular character doesn't say much. He's usually surrounded by the chatters of the Bogg family and their neighborhood, treating him as a special snowflake until things inevitably go wrong and people turn against him. The movie also tried to add a bit more to Edward's life by making him have a crush on Kim.
This scored a bit higher on my book because of the technical side, but strip all of that away, and it becomes a movie that fails to go beyond its surface.
This is my entry to this year's blind spot series, hosted by Returning Videotapes.