The toys are mistakenly delivered to a day-care center instead of the attic right before Andy leaves for college, and it's up to Woody to convince the other toys that they weren't abandoned and to return home.
In order to power the city, monsters have to scare children so that they scream. However, the children are toxic to the monsters, and after a child gets through, 2 monsters realize things may not be what they think.
The Incredibles hero family takes on a new mission, which involves a change in family roles: Bob Parr (Mr Incredible) must manage the house while his wife Helen (Elastigirl) goes out to save the world.
Craig T. Nelson,
Woody, Buzz Lightyear and the rest of the gang embark on a road trip with Bonnie and a new toy named Forky. The adventurous journey turns into an unexpected reunion as Woody's slight detour leads him to his long-lost friend Bo Peep. As Woody and Bo discuss the old days, they soon start to realize that they're two worlds apart when it comes to what they want from life as a toy.Written by
The Bensons - ventriloquist dummies who serve as "butlers" for Gabby Gabby - are named after Benson DuBois, a sarcastic butler played by Robert Guillaume in the TV sitcom, Soap (1977) and its spin-off series, Benson (1979). See more »
Bo Peep's timeline is full of mistakes. She was donated nine years before the film. When she meets Woody she says she's been "lost" for seven years. Based on various comments, in that two-year time span she was given to a little girl who grew up to not need her and spent years in the antiques store before getting bored enough to go on her own. Bo is part of a bedside lamp. It is easily conceivable that she was bought for a little girl who was afraid of the dark but had outgrown the fear two years later. The seven years after that include her time in the antiques store, because she says that she has been out on her own (i.e. without a kid) for seven years, not that she has been living the life she does now (i.e. without waiting for or even wanting a kid) for seven years. See more »
Having seen all Toy Story movies in movie theatres since I was 10, and having been under the impression that at the end of every movie it was the proper ending, Toy Story 4 was one I wasn't going to miss seeing first thing on opening night, and it did not disappoint one bit!
Woody comes to terms with no longer being "top toy" and learns there are other ways to support and help a child, various female role models are strengthened in their portrayal and sometimes things that seem selfish can in fact be done for a goal that are entirely selfless.
All in all, PIXAR has once again created a movie that ticks off all boxes a movie could possible have to offer an audience of all ages, with a rich story presenting layered characters in dazzling graphics.
126 of 231 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this