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All movies provide a bit of an escape, but animated films especially add a touch of fantasy to the theater-going experience. The adventure is often just as intense in animated films, but the images are typically brighter than their live-action counterparts, plus there's usually a catchy song or two to boot.
Evel Knievel's son is on a collision course with the Walt Disney Co. and Pixar over a movie daredevil character named Duke Caboom.
“Toy Story 4” hung onto the top spot in its second week in theaters and the horror sequel “Annabelle Comes Home” opened in line with expectations, but the Cinderella story of the weekend was actually the third place movie: “Yesterday.”
Pixar’s “Toy Story 4” brought the box office to life after a three-week sequels slump, but its $118 million debut came in below industry expectations.
As a full-time student at Penn State, the 22-year-old graduate of Central Valley High School became a member of the Disney College Program in January 2018. When her internship was over, she continued both her online college classes and her employment at Disneyland.
In a summer glutted with tiresome sequels, the team at Pixar more than makes the argument for another “Toy Story” by combining the beloved characters and tone of the original trilogy with fresh comedic elements and new additions to the toy crew.
For children of the mid-1990s, Disney’s new Toy Story Land offers the opportunity to visit the imaginary world they grew up in. For their parents, it brings back sweet memories of a magical time of toys and make-believe. And for everyone else, the new theme park land offers a whimsical experience from the moment a nearly 20-foot statue of Sheriff Woody welcomes guests as if they are honorary toys in Andy’s backyard.
It’s usually not clear whether an animated movie will be a hit until parents start taking children to matinees on Saturday afternoon.
EMERYVILLE, Calif. — In a screening room on the Pixar Studios campus, Lee Unkrich — director of the new “Toy Story 3” — is flipping back and forth with the click of a mouse between images of the Woody in the original 1995 movie and the one that will be on screens across the country when the third and final film opens June 18. The corners of Woody’s mouth have smoothed. The collar on his cowboy shirt is less severe, and the stitching is now visible, as it would be on a real toy. The “leather” in his boots and holster has a more realistic tone to it. And because nine years have passed in the “Toy Story” world since the last film, there are subtle but noticeable nicks and marks on Woody.