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Toy Story 3 2010

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"Toy Story 3" welcomes Woody, Buzz and the whole gang back to the big screen as Andy prepares to depart for college and his loyal toys find themselves in daycare! These untamed tots with their sticky little fingers do not play nice, so it's all for one and one for all as plans for the great escape get underway. A few new faces-some plastic, some plush-join the adventure, including iconic swinging bachelor and Barbie's counterpart Ken, a thespian hedgehog named Mr. Pricklepants and a pink, strawberry-scented teddy bear called Lots-o'-Huggin' Bear.

Starring:
Tom Hanks, Joan Cusack
Rental Formats:
DVD, Blu-ray, Blu-ray 3D

Product Details

Discs
  • Feature universal
Runtime 1 hour 49 minutes
Starring Tom Hanks, Joan Cusack, Estelle Harris, Ned Beatty, Don Rickles, John Ratzenberger, Tim Allen, Wallace Shawn
Director Lee Unkrich
Genres Comedy
Studio WALT DISNEY STUDIOS HOME ENTERTAINMENT
Rental release 22 November 2010
Main languages English
Discs
  • Feature universal
Runtime 1 hour 49 minutes
Starring Tom Hanks, Joan Cusack, Estelle Harris, Ned Beatty, Don Rickles, John Ratzenberger, Tim Allen, Wallace Shawn
Director Lee Unkrich
Genres Comedy
Studio WALT DISNEY STUDIOS HOME ENTERTAINMENT
Rental release 22 November 2010
Main languages English
Discs
  • Feature universal
Runtime 1 hour 49 minutes
Starring Tom Hanks, Joan Cusack, Estelle Harris, Ned Beatty, Don Rickles, John Ratzenberger, Tim Allen, Wallace Shawn
Director Lee Unkrich
Genres Comedy
Studio WALT DISNEY STUDIOS HOME ENTERTAINMENT
Rental release 14 November 2011
Main languages English

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Picard TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 22 Nov. 2010
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
If we are considering the medium at first, which is of course a Blu-Ray for this product, then you absolutely won't be disappointed. Toy Story 3 is by far and away one of the best High Def films I've watched to date and undoubtedly the most beautiful looking of the Toy Story saga. This is likely to be expected since it is a modern production, but we should also consider that the original Toy Story (1995), whilst looking sharper than ever in High Def, also reveals the older technology that produced the film. Toy Story 3, however, almost looks good enough to touch.

One of the greater aspects visually is the use of colour, and its of course amazing to see how far Pixar have come in just 15 years. Every environment has its own specific colour timing; the grass and tree leaves pierce out of the TV, but most astonishing is the scene at the Waste Depot, where the small shards of metal seem to roll on endlessly as if each one was designed and rendered separately. Along with Disney's release of 'Fantasia' earlier this month, these two films would be the only demonstrations I would personally need for Blu-Ray technology. And thats without describing the lossless soundtrack that, as with every Pixar Blu-Ray, just fills the room with a wonderful dynamic range. During the 'Freak Out' scene where Ken models his clothing, the kick-drum sounded as if it was being hit in front of me.

I'm holding back from talking too much about the film itself, given it has been talked of so much already. All I will say on this matter is that it does indeed take a different direction to the previous two films, but does so in such a way that is more bold. Toy Story 3 features more moral values and heart than its former films, and thats what won me over as it being the best of the trio.
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Format: Blu-ray
When the original Toy Story came out in 1995, I wanted to see it just because it was the first computer animated movie. But I left the theater in love with all things Pixar. They haven't let me down yet, but I will admit I was a little worried about Toy Story 3 since sequels don't usually hold up. I don't know why I was worried; this is Pixar. The movie is wonderful.

Time has passed for our friends in Andy's room, and Andy (still voiced by John Morris) is getting ready to go to college. Woody (Tom Hanks), Buzz (Tim Allen), and the gang that is left haven't been played with in ages. Some of our friends have even left at yard sales over the years.

Andy is trying to figure out what to do with the toys he still has when, through a misunderstanding, they think he has thrown them away. They quickly donate themselves to the Sunnyside Day Care Center. While they are thrilled at the prospect of being played with again, the center has a dark side, too. Will they survive their new home? Will they ever learn that Andy wasn't trying to throw them away?

The movie starts right out with play time that reminds us of the first two movies. I had a smile on my face within minutes. And that smile continued as the movie progressed.

Yes, this is a comedy, and I was laughing pretty hard at some of the scenes. In fact, I would guess that the adults were laughing more than the kids. The scenes between Ken (Michael Keaton) and Barbie (Jodi Benson) were hysterical. Plus there's what happens to Buzz (if you've seen the trailers, you know what I'm talking about). And 10 points to anyone who can catch the Scooby Doo reference.

But I was also caught up in the story.
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Format: DVD
I have a soft-spot for Pixar. I'll admit it. Everything they touch seems to turn to genius, in my eyes at least. But this is a serious movie review, so let's knuckle down to it on that very unbiased opening line...

This film is a second sequel, evidenced by the number 3 in its title. I know what you're thinking - Superman 3, Terminator 3, Saw III right? But let us not forget that 3 can also be a harbinger of surprising quality, a new energy in a potentially tiring series; the third Back to the Future was remarkably good, Revenge of the Sith was hands down the best of the "new" trilogy and - of course - when the King returned in the final chapter of Tolkeinian wonder we were, suffice to say, speechless.

So how is Toy Story's toll taken? Pretty well actually, everything is in place to make it of the same visual standard as its predecessors, and other stand alone Pixar efforts. Animation and ocular appeasement are, needless to say, of the very highest quality and continue to make most of Dreamworks efforts look a little bit shabby. Plotwise we're succeeding too, more on that shortly, but the real marks for creative effort - and marks which Pixar continues to gain with each work it produces - go to the team (whoever they are) that specialises in the observational comedy. The carefully manicured (and - it's easy to forget - animated from scratch) sequences that put the flesh on the bones; things like Spanish Buzz's brief laser dance a la flamenco (if this means nothing to you, I'm not even going to think about spoiling it any further - just watch it!), the ingenuity that has clearly gone on by looking at the aging toys of our childhood and thinking "yeah, I can imagine them doing this.
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