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Pixar has created some of the most popular, beloved animated features in recent memories, but that doesn't mean some don't find fault with these films, and a new video takes The Incredibles to task.
2014 was the worst year ever. Why? Because it had no Pixar movie. That, however, has gone on to make 2015 the best year ever, with two Pixar movies, and we finally have a real look at The Good Dinosaur.
Besides providing colorful personalities, the emotions of Pixar’s Inside Out have proven to be surprisingly poignant depictions of the human psyche. For Amy Poehler, the dynamic has actually become an inspiration to the array of emotions incited by life.
Pixar’s Inside Out introduced us to Riley, a young girl forced to uproot her life and move to the dreary, less colorful San Francisco with her mom and dad. Critics and audiences responded extremely well to the latest from the animation giant, but according to one parody, all of her problems are not really problems.
In typical Pixar fashion, Inside Out showcases the pastel-colored veneer of bright-eyed optimism to cover some seriously sad, often dark themes. However, according to one cast member, one scene, in particular had to be altered because it was too bleakly melancholic and bitter for even Pixar!
Despite Pixar’s rather unconventional approach to its new feature, Inside Out, there are a number of things that cement its place in the studio’s colorful continuity. Notable among those features: Chinese takeout containers.
As with most movies, Pixar's Inside Out went through major changes throughout production, but one in particular would have resulted in a very different movie altogether.
A recent showing of Pixar’s Inside Out was accidentally swapped with Insidious: Chapter 3. Parents of young children were not amused.
Inside Out is another great success from Pixar, making a ton of money at the box office, which begs the question, are we going to get Inside Out 2?
Pixar’s latest film, Inside Out, pulls at your heartstrings, thanks in part to the incredible voice cast, but there’s a whole crop of incredible voice cameos that you might have missed if you weren’t using your ears.
When watching the “Family Dinner scene” in director Pete Docter’s Inside Out, you may have noticed something interesting. While the young Riley is shown to have emotions of different genders – with Joy clearly being female and Anger clearly being male – the same cannot be said for the personifications of the emotions in the minds of her parents.
As it exists, director Pete Docter’s Inside Out tells a beautiful and emotional story about a change that occurs in all of us as we grow older, but what you may not know is that the plot didn’t always revolve around the Amy Poehler-voiced Joy and the Phyllis Smith-voiced Sadness trying to find their way back to headquarters.
Movie-goers regularly complain that there aren't enough original films finding their ways to theaters these days - so when a non-sequel, non-adaptation movie is breaking records, that's a pretty big deal. That's why we should all be celebrating the success of Pixar's Inside Out this weekend.
A great movie is an emotional journey. The movie makers at Pixar have become masters of taking us on emotional journeys over the years. Now we know who’s to blame for making us pull out the tissues whenever we sit down for a “fun” Pixar movie.
Following up a movie as beloved as Toy Story is difficult, but it was the inclusion of one specific character that truly made Toy Story 2 work and come together.
With the move comes a mixture of new emotions, and while Joy (Amy Poehler) has controlled the bulk of Riley’s memories, she’s starting to lose control to Sadness (Phyllis Smith). It’s a brilliant throwback to early Pixar, where genius animators take ordinary circumstances and view them through an extraordinary prism.
Director Pete Doctor has revealed that one of the most famous scenes from 2009’s Up was actually almost cut from the film.
There are many, many things to appreciate about director Pete Docter’s new future classic Inside Out, but one reasonable concern about the movie is whether or not it will be too complex for children to understand. This was an issue that the folks at Pixar were very much aware of while making the feature.
Leave it to folks at Screen Junkies’ “Honest Trailers” to find an angle to level a killer critique for the legendary Toy Story.
Inside Out looks like another major success for Pixar. Being that it took roughly five-and-a-half years to make, there was so much left on the cutting room floor, and the animators toyed with including a sixth emotion that didn't make the cut.