Toy story 4 old lady

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33 easter eggs and details you might have missed in 'Toy Story 4'

  • Disney and Pixar are known for putting references and easter eggs in their films. "Toy Story 4" is the latest offering from the studios.
  • Fans have tried to track down the reference to A in the new "Toy Story 4" movie. It's a number that's cropped up in every Pixar film except "Monsters, Inc."
  • Warning: this video contains spoilers. 
  • Visit INSIDER's homepage for more stories.

Following is a transcript of the video. 

Any self-respecting Pixar fan could tell you that the animation company's movies are filled with references and Easter Eggs of their back catalogue. But producer Mark Nielsen recently explained that there are nods to every single Pixar movie in Toy Story 4. Here are the ones we spotted.

1. The movie opens with a flashback to nine years ago, explaining the absence of Bo Peep from Toy Story 3. She was last spotted singing with Woody, Buzz, Jessie and Wheezy in "Toy Story 2", but fans complained that it wasn't clear if she'd been broken or was donated.

2. Outside the licence plate on the car is RMR F Licence plates have been used in "Cars" and "Toy Story 2" to mean a whole range of things. This one refers to when "Toy Story 2" was accidentally deleted from the render farm. RMR F97 was the command on the computer that deleted the film, which had to be restored using a backup file. Fitting then, that the car that takes bo away is also the one that nearly killed the whole movie.

3. Bo Peep assists Woody in rescuing RC from a storm drain. A card is passed through the group to use as a launch pad. On this card is a crude drawing of Rainbow Unicorn from "Inside Out".    

4. Take a closer look at the students' boxes at the back of the classroom when Bonnie creates Forky. One of them belongs to Anton, a possible reference to food critic Anton Ego in "Ratatouille".

5. Inside Bonnie's room has some similarities to the wallpaper in Andy's room in "Toy Story", as well as later in the film we see a bedspread full of Pizza Planet-style rockets and Pixar stars that's the same as in the original movie.

6. The van that the family go on vacation in a tri-county RV. This links to references to Tri-county International airport in "Toy Story 2" and Tri-County Landfill in "Toy Story 2".

7. One of the vacation spots is to a home that looks very similar to the original design for "The Incredibles"' house.

8. Woody and Forky come across Second Chance Antiques. The store sign tells us that it was established in , the same year as Pixar.

9. Also, the building address is Pixar is based at Park Avenue, Emeryville, California.

Outside the antique store is a Ship It removals van. This same company van crops up in "Toy Story of Terror".

Inside the store is where we get lots of Pixar movie references packed in. There's a vintage record player that plays a record from Chalupa Records (from "Coco").

There are a green diver's mask and Tiki Heads from the fish tank in "Finding Nemo".

Bo Peep slides past an ornate plate that has a Celtic-looking symbol from "Brave" on it. This plate crops up in several shots.

A yellow plane hanging near the window resembles Sun Wing from "Planes".

There's also awards cases from Gusteau's office from "Ratatouille" and furniture from "The Incredibles".

Take a closer look at the key the antique store staff member is carrying. It's a replica of Sora's Keyblade from Kingdom Hearts. Fans have speculated that this is a nod to the upcoming Square Enix title  Kingdom Hearts 3.

Here's where 'The Shining' comes in. From carpets to garbage truck licence plates, Stanley Kurich's film has made an appearance in manyToy Story movies.  A record is put on playing 'Midnight, the stars and you' as performed by Ray Noble and his Orchestra. This is the same song as played at the end of The Shining, as the camera pans out from a photograph showing Jack smiling at the Overlook Hotel ball. Fans have also suggested that the old lady's home address when attacked by Ducky and Bunny is So keep an eye out for that.

The antagonists of the antique store are a group  of vintage toys. The ventriloquist dummy Vincent bears resemblance to Slappy the dummy from Goosebumps. And Gabby Gabby has the same yellow bows and dress as s Chatty Cathy.

Combat Carl is back. We first see a Combat Carl doll being blown up by Sid in "Toy Story". This version though is the Carl Weathers lookalike from "Toy Story of Terror". Rumor has it that John Lasseter wanted to use a GI Joe in the original "Toy Story" movie, but Hasbro was upset that the doll would be blown up, so they made up a brand instead.

The carnival is in town, with a few blinks and you'll miss it details.

Buzz flies into a purple and yellow spider-like ride that has the same color palette as Zurg, his enemy in the original "Toy Story".

There's a spinning ride next to the Ferris wheel, with a purple and yellow umbrella structure. This looks exactly like the sundrop flower from "Tangled".

A stall is called Jet Stream, echoing the character  alias Strut Jetstream from "Planes": "you're strutting jetstream?"

It's in this fairground that Bo Peep loses her arm.

This could be a possible Star Wars reference. Throughout Disney-owned franchises, characters lose an arm in a nod to Luke Skywalkers amputation scene at the end of "The Empire Strikes Back".

Bo's sheep bring her a bottle cap and safety pin while out foraging. The cap they give her is from the same grape soda bottle as Russell gets awarded in "Up".

Later in the film, Buzz gets trapped in a ring-toss style game. Other prizes include the guitars from "Coco", blue hats with the Pizza Planet logo on, rockets featuring the Luxo ball, and a red and yellow stuffed toy flame resembling Anger in "Inside Out". We see this flame again later when Duke Caboom attempts his first stunt.

Think Duke Caboom looks familiar? He actually cropped up in "Incredibles 2", in the corner of shot where we see Jack-Jack's crib.

Bo and Woody approach the secret entrance for a club in the antique store. Above this, we see a decoration for 'Catmull's' Cream Soda', named after Ed Catmull, a longstanding studio exec stepping down after "Toy Story 4".

Bo presses a 25 cents button on the slot machine to enter the club. The number 25 pops up a few times in the film. This could be a nod to "Toy Story 3" maker Lee Unkrich, who parted ways with Pixar after 25 years in

Inside the club, we meet Tinny, from the Pixar movie "Tin Toy", and Franklin, the eagle from "Toy Story Toons".

Think Mr Potato Head sounds familiar? Don Rickles' voice is in the movie, even though the actor died in He had signed on to the movie before passing away, and his vocal likeness is compiled through various shorts, games and theme park voiceovers.

We found A It's masquerading as a vintage '70s pattern. 

The RV stops at Dinoco Gas, which is the same chain of gas stations that Woody and Buzz get stranded at in the original "Toy Story".  

Lastly, look closely at the poster for the movie and you'll see a reference to "Up". A painting on the wall behind the gang is of dogs playing poker, the same dogs as Russell sailed past holding a bunch of balloons.

 

Produced by Ju Shardlow, Filmed by David Ibekwe

 

Sours: https://www.insider.com/easter-eggs-details-you-missed-toy-storypixar-disney

Toy Story 4's antique shop might have set a Pixar Easter egg record

There&#x;s a certain type of moviegoer who, challenged with locating a meticulously hidden Easter egg buried within a bountifully detailed cinematic shot, is simply in fanboy heaven. If you&#x;re that moviegoer, Toy Story 4 will bring you to nirvana.

According to director Josh Cooley, the Disney/Pixar sequel&#x;s central set piece Second Chance Antiques may be the highly-concentrated location of Easter eggs in any Pixar film, which is already an estimable superlative considering that the studio is among the most well-known planters of said buried movie baubles.

Cooley tells EW, I wanted [the antique store] to feel almost like a jungle to these toys so that they can get lost just within this one world, and we did a bunch of tests early on to see, can we even render the amount of stuff that&#x;s just in this store? And now it&#x;s one of those things that I think people will take for granted watching it &#x; and they should, because they shouldn&#x;t be thinking about the technology &#x; but behind the scenes, it&#x;s mind-blowing. We were able to hide so many Pixar-specific Easter eggs inside there that it&#x;s just gotta be a record.

Every Pixar movie ever made is represented, Cooley says, and viewers will notice some things that are very obvious &#x; a neon sign illuminating Dinoco (the gas company from both Toy Story and Cars), a painting of Charles Muntz playing poker with his pack of dogs (a nod to Up), the famous Toy Story Pizza Planet truck (although the ubiquitous Pixar staple is tattooed on a carnival worker&#x;s body this time). There are also some that are a little less obvious, Cooley continues, and then there are some that you&#x;ll actually need to freeze-frame and zoom in to see. Really, really random deep cuts that you&#x;re not going to notice unless you physically stop and actually look at the frame.

For instance, throughout the shelves of the store, signs call out to TripleDent Gum from Inside Out, PJ&#x;s Pop from A Bug&#x;s Life, the Pixar short The Adventures of Andre & Wally B., and filmmakers Ralph Eggman Eggleston and Pixar founder Ed Catmull. A sculpture of Catmull&#x;s hand, one of the first computer-generated images, is for sale. A pin-up photo of Geri from Geri&#x;s Game proudly rests behind the cash register.

In the shop&#x;s pulsating speakeasy hidden inside a pinball machine, there are toys whose faces you know (a bobblehead of Oakland A&#x;s player Rickey Henderson) and toys whose names you don&#x;t (that drinking bird thing!). In between, there are toys like Tinny, the star of Pixar&#x;s seminal short Tin Toy which inspired the entirety of Toy Story in the first place.

Toy Story 4 | Now Playing (screen grab) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hUrfRXnINxU CR: Disney/Pixar

Elsewhere, Stanley Kubrick&#x;s The Shining, famously represented in the first Toy Story film with carpeting in Sid&#x;s house, gets another homage in an antique record player that plays the ever-creepy song Midnight, the Stars and You. There are awards cases from Gusteau&#x;s office from Ratatouille, furniture from The Incredibles, [and] props from Coco, reports THR, all pulled from a backlot of already-rendered objects that have previously appeared in Pixar films. (And speaking of furniture from The Incredibles, fans can now rewatch Incredibles 2 to find Canadian daredevil Duke Caboom was hiding out in Jack-Jack&#x;s crib all along.)

There are at least a hundred more Easter eggs just waiting to be discovered &#x; and in fact, the sheer quantity meant that at least a few spelled surprise even for the director: We always knew we&#x;d fill this whole store and make it Easter egg central, and it is chock full of stuff, but they gave me over 10 pages of a document of all of the things that are in the store and there was stuff I didn&#x;t even know was buried in there &#x; and I&#x;ve been looking at these shots for years.

So what are you waiting for, Sherlocks? Get antiquing!

Related content:

Toy Story 4 goes beyond endings, with mixed results: EW review
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Sours: https://ew.com/movies//06/22/toy-storyeaster-eggs/
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Toy Story 4

American animated film directed by Josh Cooley

Toy Story 4 is a American computer-animatedcomedy film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. It is the fourth installment in Pixar's Toy Story series and the sequel to Toy Story 3 (). It was directed by Josh Cooley (in his feature directorial debut) from a screenplay by Andrew Stanton and Stephany Folsom; the three also conceived the story alongside John Lasseter, Rashida Jones, Will McCormack, Valerie LaPointe, and Martin Hynes.[1]Tom Hanks, Tim Allen, Annie Potts, Joan Cusack, Don Rickles (via archive recordings),[a]Wallace Shawn, John Ratzenberger, Estelle Harris, Jeff Pidgeon, Bonnie Hunt, Jeff Garlin, Kristen Schaal and Timothy Dalton reprise their character roles from the first three films. Blake Clark, who replaced the late Jim Varney in Toy Story 3, returns. They are joined by Tony Hale, Keegan-Michael Key, Jordan Peele, Christina Hendricks, Keanu Reeves, and Ally Maki, who voice the new characters introduced in this film.

The film directly follows Toy Story 3, as Sheriff Woody, Buzz Lightyear, and the rest get used to living with Bonnie, who creates a new toy named Forky, from recycled materials from school. As they go on a road trip with Bonnie, Woody is also reunited with Bo Peep, and must decide where his loyalties lie. The film is dedicated to Don Rickles (the voice actor of Mr. Potato Head) and animator Adam Burke, who died on April 6, and October 8, , respectively.[7][8] The film marked the final film appearance of Carl Reiner before his death in [9]

Toy Story 4 premiered in Los Angeles on June 11, , and was released in the United States on June It grossed $ billion worldwide, becoming the eighth highest-grossing film of Like its predecessors, the film received critical acclaim, with praise for its story, humor, emotional weight, musical score, animation, and vocal performances. It won the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Animated Feature and the Producers Guild of America Award for Best Animated Motion Picture. At the 92nd Academy Awards, it was nominated for Best Original Song, and won Best Animated Feature, making it the first franchise to win the award twice.

Plot[edit]

Between the events of Toy Story 2 and Toy Story 3, Woody and Bo Peep rescue RC, Andy's remote control car, from being washed away in a storm. Moments later, Bo Peep and her lamp are donated to a new owner. A distraught Woody considers coming with her, but in the end, decides his duty is to stay with Andy.

Nine years later, after a college-bound Andy has donated his toys to Bonnie, Woody struggles to adapt, as the toys in Bonnie's room already have a leader, Dolly. Bonnie also shows little interest in playing with him, giving his sheriff badge to Jessie instead. Woody still remains convinced Bonnie must need him, and sneaks into her backpack the day of her kindergarten orientation. When another child steals Bonnie's art supplies, Woody gathers objects from the trash and leaves them on Bonnie's table. Discovering them, Bonnie creates a doll from a spork and some other odds and ends, which she names Forky. Forky comes to life, but suffers an existential crisis and keeps trying to jump into the trash. As Forky quickly becomes Bonnie's new favorite toy, Woody repeatedly has to stop him from throwing himself away.

When Bonnie's family goes on a road trip, Forky jumps out the window of the moving RV, and Woody does the same, despite Buzz's protests. As they walk to the RV park, Woody finally convinces Forky that his place is with Bonnie. As they pass an antique store's window, Woody recognizes Bo Peep's lamp, and detours inside to find her. They encounter a talking doll named Gabby Gabby and her ventriloquist dummy friends. They immediately try to take Woody's voice box to replace Gabby's broken one, but Woody escapes the store, though Forky does not. At a playground, Woody reunites with Bo Peep and her sheep, who have deliberately become "Lost Toys", free from any one owner and able to do as they please. They agree to help Woody rescue Forky.

Buzz, in trying to find Woody, gets lost in a carnival and becomes a prize at a game, but escapes with plush toys Bunny and Ducky. They meet up with Woody and Bo, and with the help of pocket toy Giggle McDimples and Canadianstunt bike toy Duke Caboom, they twice attempt to rescue Forky (who is actually enjoying himself and is in no danger) but fail both times. After McDimples is nearly killed by the store owner's cat, the toys argue about whether or not to go back. Woody, still desperate to be of some use to Bonnie, insults Bo by saying loyalty isn't something a "Lost Toy" can understand. He is left alone to attempt to rescue Forky, but when he confronts Gabby, she explains to him she has wanted a child's love for more than 60 years. Woody sympathizes and gives her his voice box.

As Woody and Forky leave, they see Gabby callously rejected by Harmony, the store owner's granddaughter. Woody leaves Forky to go on alone and offers to take Gabby to Bonnie. Bo and her group also return, helping Woody and Gabby get back to Bonnie. Jessie, learning from Forky that Woody wants to meet at the carousel, rallies the other toys to interfere with the RV's controls and force Bonnie's dad to return to the carnival. On the way to the RV, Gabby discovers a lost and crying little girl and decides to stay and comfort her. The little girl is found by her parents and keeps Gabby as her toy.

Woody and Bo Peep decide they must leave each other again. Buzz convinces Woody that Bonnie is okay without him, and that he is free to stay with Bo. Woody gives his badge back to Jessie, and becomes a "Lost Toy" along with Bo, her sheep, McDimples, Caboom, Bunny, and Ducky. His longtime friends share an emotional goodbye with him, and leave with Bonnie. The Lost Toys then dedicate themselves to traveling with the carnival and helping prize toys find new owners.

On her first day of first grade, Bonnie makes a new (female) doll out of a plastic knife. The doll suffers the same existential crisis as Forky, and he becomes smitten with her.

Voice cast[edit]

Main article: List of Toy Story characters

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Toy Story 4is the film directorial debut of Josh Cooley.

In , Toy Story 3 director Lee Unkrich said that Pixar was not planning another Toy Story film, saying, "It was really important to me with this film that we not just create another sequel, that it not just be another appendage coming off of the other two there may be opportunities for Woody and Buzz in the future, but we don't have any plans for anything right now."[35]Tom Hanks and Tim Allen had tentatively signed on to reprise their roles of Woody and Buzz; Hanks stated the following year that he believed Pixar was working on a sequel.[11][36] Rumors arose that Toy Story 4 was in production and slated for release for , but Disney dismissed these rumors in February [37]

Disney officially announced Toy Story 4 during an investor's call on November 6, [38] Then-studio head of Pixar John Lasseter, who directed the first two films and executive-produced the third, was scheduled to direct after writing a film treatment with Andrew Stanton, with input from Pete Docter and Unkrich. Rashida Jones and Will McCormack joined as writers, with Galyn Susman returning as a producer from Ratatouille.[39] Lasseter explained that Pixar decided to produce the sequel because of their "pure passion" for the series, and that the film would be a love story.[40] He felt that "Toy Story 3 ended Woody and Buzz's story with Andy so perfectly that for a long time, [Pixar] never even talked about doing another Toy Story movie. But when Andrew, Pete, Lee and I came up with this new idea, I just could not stop thinking about it."[41]

In March , Pixar president Jim Morris described the film as a romantic comedy and said it would not be a continuation of the third film.[42][43] The same month, Variety reported that Josh Cooley was named co-director with Lasseter, having previously been head of story on Inside Out.[44] According to Lasseter, the film was kept so secret that even Morris and his boss Edwin Catmull had no knowledge of it until the treatment was finished. He stressed that "we do not do any sequel because we want to print money" but rather to tell a new story.[45] Cooley later revealed that development of a fourth movie had actually begun shortly before the release of the third movie.[46]

During the D23 Expo, Lasseter announced he was stepping down and leaving Cooley as sole director, saying he could no longer commit to directing the film between his positions at Pixar, Walt Disney Animation Studios, and Disneytoon Studios.[47][48] Jones and McCormack withdrew in November , citing "philosophical differences."[49]

By January , Disney had confirmed that the screenplay had been written by Stephany Folsom, who rewrote three quarters of Jones and McCormack's original script, according to Annie Potts.[50][51] Folsom had collaborated on the screenplay with Stanton, who co-wrote the first two films.[52] According to Cooley, the center of the film's updated screenplay was around the relationship of Woody and Bo Peep. Bo Peep had been absent in Toy Story 3, explained narratively as Bo Peep having been given away. This had set the stage for the conclusion of the third film, with Woody getting the idea to give Andy's toys to Bonnie. Cooley said that when they thought about bringing Bo Peep back in the fourth film, it was not only to rekindle the romantic interest between Woody and Bo Peep. Bo Peep's becoming a lost toy also reflects a fear Woody has had through the series, and challenges his world view.[53][54] By September 28, , recording for the film had begun. Allen said that the film's story was "so emotional" that he "couldn't even get through the last scene."[55] Similarly, Hanks called the film's ending scene a "moment in history."[56] On January 30, , Hanks and Allen finished recording their characters' voices.[57]

Casting[edit]

Most of the previous voice actors, including Tom Hanks and Tim Allen, signed on to reprise their roles. Hanks stated in May that he had recorded his first lines for Woody.[10][58]Annie Potts was confirmed to return as Bo Peep, after being absent from Toy Story 3.[12] Potts was told by Pixar's then chief creative officer John Lasseter that her character's absence in the third movie was attributed to them saving her for the fourth.[51]Don Rickles intended to reprise his role as Mr. Potato Head, but died in April ,[59] before any lines were recorded as the script was still being rewritten.[60] According to Cooley, Rickles' family contacted Pixar and asked if there was any way to include him in the film. Pixar reviewed 25 years of archival material that Rickles had participated in, including unused lines from the first three Toy Story films, video games and other related media for the franchise, and other works, and repurposed them for use within the film.[27]

Tony Hale was cast as Forky, a homemade toy suffering an existential crisis. Hale has performed roles before with similar panicked characters, including Buster Bluth on Arrested Development and Gary Walsh on Veep. When asked to voice Forky, Hale said, "A utensil's existential crisis? I'm in!"[61]Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele were cast as a pair of carnival prize plush toys named Ducky and Bunny. Cooley said that while they brought them on to provide some improvised comedy to the film, "they were story motivated which elevated Ducky and Bunny and the film to a level I never could have expected."[62] Additionally, Keanu Reeves was announced to be voicing a character in the film[19] named Duke Caboom.[20] Reeves said he was contacted by Pixar, much to his surprise, with the intention of voicing the part and letting him develop the character's verbal mannerisms.[63] On March 22, , Madeleine McGraw, who had previously voiced Maddy McGear in Pixar's Cars 3, was revealed to be voicing Bonnie, who was voiced by Emily Hahn in the previous film and other works.[17] Comedians Carol Burnett, Mel Brooks, Carl Reiner, and Betty White were added to the cast to voice a set of four toys that Bonnie played with as a toddler but had since outgrown, acting as "veteran" toys to help Woody prepare for when the same happens to him.[32]

Music[edit]

Randy Newman, who composed and wrote songs for the previous three films, was confirmed to be returning during the D23 Expo.[2][64] Director Josh Cooley said that he hired Newman to return because he "can't imagine making a fourth [film] without Randy Newman."[7] Newman wrote new themes for Bonnie, Gabby Gabby, and Duke Caboom, with the latter's featuring accordions and mandolins to represent the character's memories of rejection.[7] He also wrote a "subordinate theme" for Forky.[7] Newman also reused his previous orchestral themes from the first three films. He wrote two new songs for the film, titled "The Ballad of the Lonesome Cowboy" and "I Can't Let You Throw Yourself Away", with Newman also performing the latter.[7] On June 5, , Chris Stapleton's version of "Cowboy" was released as a single.[65] The film's soundtrack, featuring Newman's score, Stapleton's and Newman's versions of the two new songs, and Newman's "You've Got a Friend in Me", was released on June 21, , with the film.[7][65]

All tracks are written by Randy Newman.

1."You've Got a Friend in Me" (performed by Randy Newman)
2."I Can't Let You Throw Yourself Away" (performed by Newman)
3."The Ballad of the Lonesome Cowboy" (performed by Chris Stapleton)
4."Operation Pull Toy"
5."Woody's Closet of Neglect"
6."School Daze"
7."Trash Can Chronicles"
8."The Road to Antiques"
9."A Spork in the Road"
"Rubber Baby Buggy Butlers"
"Buzz's Flight & A Maiden"
"Ducky, Bunny, & Tea"
"Bunny's Flight and Frozen Time"
"Moving at the Speed of Skunk to Rocks behind"
"Bo Peep's Arm Making Fun Of"
"Three Sheeps to the Wind"
"Sneaking and Antiquing"
"Recruiting Duke Caboom"
"Prepping the Jump"
"Let's Caboom!"
"Operation Harmony"
"Duke's Best Crash Ever"
"Gabby Gabby's Most Noble Thing"
"Parting Gifts & New Horizons"
"The Ballad of the Lonesome Cowboy (Soundtrack version)" (performed by Newman)
"Plush Rush!"
Total length:

Release[edit]

Theatrical[edit]

The global premiere of Toy Story 4 took place on June 11, , at the El Capitan Theatre in Los Angeles.[67] The film was originally scheduled to be released in the United States on June 16, ,[38] but in October , the release was postponed by a year to June 15, [68] In October , the date was postponed again by a further year to June 21, [69]Toy Story 4 was the first Pixar film without a theatrical short since Toy Story (),[70] and was also released in IMAX and 3D formats.[71][72]

Home media[edit]

Toy Story 4 was released digitally on October 1, , and on DVD, Blu-ray, and Ultra HD Blu-ray on October 8, [73] The film was released on Disney+ on February 5, [74]

Reception[edit]

Box office[edit]

Toy Story 4 grossed $ million in the United States and Canada, and $ million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $ billion,[5][6] making it the eighth highest-grossing film of [75] The film had a worldwide opening of $ million, the third biggest for an animated film.[76] It crossed the billion dollar mark on August 13, , becoming the 43rd film as well as the fourth Pixar film to ever do so.[77] It was also the fifth film released by Disney in , and sixth overall, to cross the milestone, both records for a single year.[78]Deadline Hollywood calculated the net profit of the film to be $&#;million, accounting for production budgets, marketing, talent participations, and other costs, with box office grosses, and ancillary revenues from home media, placing it sixth on their list of 's "Most Valuable Blockbusters".[79]

In the United States and Canada, On May 28, , Toy Story 4 set the records on Fandango for most tickets sold by an animated film in its first 24 hours of pre-sales (besting Incredibles 2), while Atom Tickets reported it sold nearly 50% more than the previous three highest-selling animated films combined did in their first day (Incredibles 2, Ralph Breaks the Internet, and Hotel Transylvania 3: Summer Vacation).[80] Released alongside Child's Play and Anna on June 21, , Toy Story 4 played in 4, theaters, the second-most all-time behind Avengers: Endgame.[81][82]Toy Story 4 made $ million on its first day, including $12 million from Thursday night previews, the second-highest amount for an animated film, behind Incredibles 2.[83] It went on to debut to $ million.[84][85] Although below projections, executives at Disney were satisfied with the debut, since it continued Pixar's "remarkable consistency" at the box office and showed "proof of audiences' long-time love for the Toy Story franchise."[86][87] Additionally, it was the best opening of the series, the biggest for a G-rated film and the fourth-highest of all-time for an animated film.[76][85][88][89] Its second weekend saw the box office drop by 51% to $ million,[90] and Toy Story 4 grossed another $ million the following weekend.[91] In August , the film surpassed The Lion King (, $ million including re-releases), which held the title for the last 25 years ( and ) to become the highest-grossing G-rated film of all-time domestically.[92]

In other territories, the film opened day-and-date with the U.S. in 37 countries (64% of its total market), and was projected to gross around $ million abroad for a global debut of $ million.[81] In China, where the film opened alongside a re-release of Spirited Away (), it was expected to debut to $15–20 million.[4] Through September 2, , the film's largest markets were Japan ($ million), the United Kingdom ($ million, third highest all-time for an animated film), Mexico ($72 million), Brazil ($ million), France ($ million), China ($ million), Argentina ($ million), Australia ($ million), and South Korea ($ million).[78][6]

Critical response[edit]

On review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 97% based on reviews, with an average rating of / The website's critics consensus reads, "Heartwarming, funny, and beautifully animated, Toy Story 4 manages the unlikely feat of extending – and perhaps concluding – a practically perfect animated saga."[93]Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the film a score of 84 out of based on 57 critics, indicating "universal acclaim."[94] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A" on an A+ to F scale, and 89% of those at PostTrak gave it a positive score, with 75% saying they would definitely recommend it.[76]

The film received a four-star rating from Matt Zoller Seitz of RogerEbert.com, who wrote "This franchise has demonstrated an impressive ability to beat the odds and reinvent itself, over a span of time long enough for two generations to grow up in. It's a toy store of ideas, with new wonders in every aisle."[95]The Washington Post's Ann Hornaday also gave the film four out of four stars and praised its "visually dazzling concoction of wily schemes and daring adventures", as well as achieving "a near-perfect balance between familiarity and novelty, action and emotion, and joyful hellos and more bittersweet goodbyes."[96] Peter DeBruge of Variety wrote "Toy Story ushered in the era of computer-animated cartoon features, and the fourth movie wraps up the saga beautifully. At least, for now."[33]The Daily Telegraph's Robbie Collin wrote "Toy Story 4 reaffirms that Pixar, at their best, are like no other animation studio around."[97]

Writing for IndieWire, David Ehrlich gave the film a grade of B+ and wrote "Clever, breathless, and never manic just for the sake of keeping your kids' eyes busy, the action in Toy Story 4 is character-driven and paced to perfection."[98]Peter Travers of Rolling Stone, who gave the film four-and-a-half stars out of five stars, praised its "visual pow, pinwheeling fun and soulful feeling" and lauded the voice performance of Tony Hale as Forky.[99]Joe Morgenstern of The Wall Street Journal said that "the new film isn't flawless, but it's hugely enjoyable and speaks, with bewitching buoyancy, to nothing less than the purpose of living and the mystery of life."[] While Peter Rainer of The Christian Science Monitor wrote that the film did not put him "through the emotional wringer the way its predecessor did," he still gave it a grade of A- and said "it's consistently inventive, funny, witty, and heartfelt. In other words, it's a lot better than it has any right to be. It's more than good enough to justify its existence."[]

Conversely, Kyle Smith of National Review called the film "the weakest effort in the series so far", finding its subject matter was unclear and the motives of the characters opposed and undermined the series' previous installments. He further critiqued the film for prioritizing its comedy while the story's underlying themes were "tossed out haphazardly without much follow-through", saying "It may be an essential element of Disney's corporate strategy, but as a film it's forgettable."[]

Accolades[edit]

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref.
Golden Trailer AwardsMay 29, Best Animation/Family TV Spot (for a Feature Film) "Carnival", Disney, Workshop Creative Nominated []
Best Animation/Family "Stories", Walt Disney Studios, MOCEAN Won
Saturn AwardsSeptember 13, Best Fantasy FilmToy Story 4Won []
[]
Best Animated FilmToy Story 4Nominated
Hollywood Film AwardsNovember 3, Best Animation Film Josh Cooley, Jonas Rivera and Mark Nielsen Won []
Washington D.C. Film Critics Association AwardsDecember 8, Best Animated Feature Toy Story 4Won
Detroit Film Critics SocietyDecember 9, Best Animated Feature Toy Story 4Won []
San Diego Film Critics Society AwardsDecember 9, Best Animated FilmJosh Cooley Runner-up []
Chicago Film Critics AssociationDecember 14, Best Animated FilmToy Story 4Won
St. Louis Film Critics Association AwardsDecember 15, Best Animated FeatureToy Story 4Won
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics AssociationDecember 16, Best Animated FilmToy Story 4Won
Satellite AwardsDecember 19, Best Animated or Mixed Media FeatureJosh Cooley Nominated []
Best Original SongRandy Newman(for "The Ballad of the Lonesome Cowboy")Nominated
Golden Globe AwardsJanuary 5, Best Animated Feature FilmJosh Cooley, Jonas Rivera and Mark Nielsen Nominated []
Hollywood Critics AssociationJanuary 9, Best Animated Film Toy Story 4Won []
Best Animated or VFX Performance Tom HanksNominated
Critics' Choice Movie AwardsJanuary 12, Best Animated FeatureToy Story 4Won []
American Cinema EditorsJanuary 17, American Cinema Editors Award for Best Edited Animated Feature FilmAxel Geddes Won []
Producers Guild of America AwardsJanuary 18, Outstanding Producer of Animated Theatrical Motion PicturesMark Nielsen and Jonas RiveraWon []
Golden Reel AwardsJanuary 19, Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Feature Animation Leff Lefferts, Jeremy Bowker, Randy Thom, Bjorn Ole Schroeder, Samson Neslund, David Farmer, Michael Silvers, Larry Oatfield, Chris Manning, Shelley Roden, John Roesch Won []
Humanitas PrizeJanuary 24, Feature Film, Family John Lasseter (Story), Andrew Stanton (Story and Screenplay), Josh Cooley (Story), Valerie LaPointe (Story), Rashida Jones (Story), Will McCormack (Story), Martin Hynes (Story) and Stephany Folsom (Story and Screenplay) Nominated []
Annie AwardsJanuary 25, Best Animated FeaturePixar Animation Studios Nominated []
Outstanding Achievement for Animated Effects in an Animated Production Alexis Angelidis, Amit Ganapati Baadkar, Greg Gladstone, Kylie Wijsmuller and Matthew Kiyoshi Wong Nominated
Outstanding Achievement for Editorial in an Animated Feature Production Axel Geddes, Torbin Xan Bullock and Greg Snyde Nominated
Outstanding Achievement for Writing in an Animated Feature ProductionAndrew Stanton and Stephany Folsom Nominated
Outstanding Achievement for Music in an Animated Feature ProductionRandy NewmanNominated
Outstanding Achievement for Voice Acting in an Animated Feature ProductionTony HaleNominated
Grammy AwardsJanuary 26, Best Song Written for Visual MediaRandy Newman(for "The Ballad of the Lonesome Cowboy")Nominated []
Visual Effects SocietyJanuary 29, Outstanding Visual Effects in an Animated FeatureJosh Cooley, Mark Nielsen, Bob Moyer and Gary Bruins Nominated []
Outstanding Animated Character in an Animated Feature Radford Hurn, Tanja Krampfert, George Nguyen and Becki Rocha Tower for Bo Beep Nominated
Outstanding Created Environment in an Animated Feature Hosuk Chang, Andrew Finley, Alison Leaf, Philip Shoebottom for Antique Mall Won
Outstanding Effects Simulations in an Animated Feature Alexis Angelidis, Amit Baadkar, Lyon Liew and Michael Lorenzen Nominated
Outstanding Virtual Cinematography in a CG Project Jean-Claude Kalache, Patrick Lin Nominated
Casting Society of AmericaJanuary 30, Animation Kevin Reher and Natalie Lyon Won[b][]
Art Directors Guild AwardsFebruary 1, Excellence in Production Design for an Animated Film Bob Pauley Won []
British Academy Film AwardsFebruary 2, Best Animated FilmJosh Cooley, Jonas Rivera and Mark Nielsen Nominated []
Black Reel AwardsFebruary 6, Outstanding Voice PerformanceKeegan-Michael KeyNominated []
Jordan PeeleNominated
Academy AwardsFebruary 9, Best Animated FeatureJosh Cooley, Jonas Rivera and Mark Nielsen Won []
Best Original SongRandy Newman(for "I Can't Let You Throw Yourself Away")Nominated
Golden Raspberry AwardsMarch 16, The Razzie Redeemer AwardKeanu ReevesNominated []
Nickelodeon Kids' Choice AwardsMay 2, Favorite Animated MovieToy Story 4Nominated []
Favorite Male Voice from an Animated Movie Tom Hanks Nominated

Future[edit]

Possible sequel[edit]

In May , producer Mark Nielsen confirmed that after Toy Story 4, Pixar would return its focus to making original films instead of sequels for a while.[1] On The Ellen DeGeneres Show, Tom Hanks stated that the film would be the final film in the series. He said to Ellen DeGeneres that Tim Allen had "warned [him] about the emotional final goodbye between [their characters] Woody and Buzz [Lightyear in Toy Story 4]."[] However, Nielsen did not rule out a possibility of a fifth film, stating, "Every film we make, we treat it like it's the first and the last film we're ever going to make, so you force yourself to make it hold up. You don't get in over your skis. Whether there's another one? I don't know. If there is, it's tomorrow's problem."[] Shortly after the fourth film's release, Annie Potts said that despite her not knowing if another film would be made, she believes a lot of fans will be interested to see what the toys do next.[] A few months before the film's release, Allen hinted that a fifth film is possible, while also expressing interest in doing another film, stating, "Once you've gotten to four, you're passed [sic] that trilogy [point], so I don't see any reason why they wouldn't do it, certainly. If you ask me, I'd say do five."[]

Spin-off[edit]

On December 10, , Pete Docter announced that a prequel spin-off of the main series of films entitled Lightyear would be released on June 17, It will star Chris Evans as the voice of a human Buzz Lightyear, replacing Tim Allen, and will focus on Buzz's in-universe backstory before he became a famous toy.[]

Short film[edit]

A short film titled Lamp Life reveals Bo Peep's whereabouts between leaving and reuniting with Woody.[] The short was released on Disney+ on January 31, []

Series[edit]

Main article: Forky Asks a Question

A episode short-form educational series, Forky Asks a Question, debuted exclusively on the Disney+ streaming service upon its launch on November 12, [] It focuses mainly on Forky, but other Toy Story characters such as Rex, Hamm, Trixie, Buttercup, and Mr. Pricklepants also make appearances.

Lawsuit[edit]

In September , Evel Knievel's son Kelly and K&K Promotions sued both Disney and Pixar over the character Duke Caboom, saying that his father’s likeness was used for the character without permission.[][][][]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ abThis is the first posthumous film performance by Rickles, who died in early and appears through the use of previously-recorded material.[27]
  2. ^Tied with The Lion King.

References[edit]

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Toy_Story_4
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Story old toy lady 4

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TOY STORY 4 \

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