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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.

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Top Rated Movies #82 | Won 2 Oscars. Another 57 wins & 89 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Woody (voice)
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Buzz Lightyear (voice)
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Jessie (voice)
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Lotso (voice)
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Mr. Potato Head (voice)
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Ken (voice)
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Rex (voice)
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Hamm (voice)
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Andy (voice)
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Barbie (voice)
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Bonnie (voice)
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Andy's Mom (voice)
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Slinky Dog (voice)
...
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Storyline

Woody, Buzz and the whole gang are back. As their owner Andy prepares to depart for college, his loyal toys find themselves in daycare where untamed tots with their sticky little fingers do not play nice. So, it's all for one and one for all as they join Barbie's counterpart Ken, a thespian hedgehog named Mr. Pricklepants and a pink, strawberry-scented teddy bear called Lots-o'-Huggin' Bear to plan their great escape. Written by Walt Disney Studios

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

No toy gets left behind. See more »


Certificate:

G | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

Official Sites:

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Language:

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Release Date:

18 June 2010 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

3  »

Box Office

Budget:

$200,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$109,000,000 (USA) (18 June 2010)

Gross:

$414,984,497 (USA) (26 November 2010)
 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

| | | (IMAX version)| (Dolby 7.1 Surround Sound)

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The screenplay took 2 1/2 years to write and storyboard. See more »

Goofs

When Woody is taking away by Bonnie, she puts him in her backpack and Woody is unable to open the zipper to escape. When Bonnie brings Woody to Sunnyside, Woody unzips her backpack fine. However Woody doesn't try to unzip her backpack in the film. See more »

Quotes

[first lines]
[Mr. Potato Head, portraying One-Eyed Bart, jumps out of a train while carrying money sacks]
Mr. Potato Head: [laughs evily] Ah, ha ha ha! Money, money, money!
[Woody lassoes a rope to grab the money from Mr. Potato Head's hands, then trips him]
Woody: You've got a date with justice, One-Eyed Bart!
Mr. Potato Head: Too bad, Sheriff! I'm a married man!
[Mrs. Potato Head jumps onto the train, giving karate yells]
Woody: One-Eyed Betty?
[...]
See more »

Crazy Credits

As with all Pixar movies released since "A Bug's Life", there are no opening credits aside from the studio logos and the title of the movie. See more »

Connections

Referenced in The Simpsons: A Midsummer's Nice Dream (2011) See more »

Soundtracks

You've Got A Friend In Me
Written and Performed by Randy Newman
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

 
few trilogies can be considered whole and complete, but this is now one of them
18 June 2010 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Toy Story 3 brings back nostalgia, but that's to be expected. We all think back to fifteen years ago, or eleven years ago, when the Toy Story movies came out the first time. If you're too young for that, then at least the re-release was last year to catch people up, though it's not quite the same thing. As Andy is off to college- as was predicted would happen as a given in Toy Story 2- we in the audience realize that this third film follows a kind of time-line that runs with our lives. Even if you're an adult (i.e. older than my 20-something age) you can relate to what the toys and Andy are going through. What happens at the end of the film, the resolution of the ultimate conflict of what to do with the toys as life goes on, is one of the most beautiful and heartwarmingly bittersweet (well, more like sad-sweet) moments in recent cinema. Pixar tends to do that.

This is the kind of third movie that makes it a trilogy- it's hard to see it going on to a fourth film and having any kind of the same resonance- and one that seems perfectly fit together in terms of a progressing story. But where something like Star Wars saw the second film as the darkest and third one coming into (somewhat) lighter terms, this is not quite the same with Pixar's baby. Toy Story 3, with it becoming a prison movie in more than just a sense (the toys get sent to Sunnyside Daycare, run by a cute-looking but ruthless bear voiced by Ned Beatty), and what happens in said prison. To be sure, other cute things abound in the movie, from Peas-in-a-Pod to (yes) Totoro from Miyazaki's movie. But in that prison, and other things that happen such as the trip to the junkyard/landfill, it gets dark.

And yet, Pixar continues their outstanding method of storytelling and entertainment: nothing is even scaled-down for kids, and nothing is too sappy for adults. A couple of obvious song choices aside- 'Dream Weaver' for when Ken and Barbie first meet, and 'Freak Out' as Ken hilariously tries on a wardrobe- there's nothing that doesn't work for kids and adults, equally, and often more-so for adults than kids (I wonder, for example, when Buzz is reset and becomes El Buzzo and speaks Spanish if the wee little ones will be able to read the subtitles). When it's funny the humor is aimed at sophisticated one-liners and, yes, sophisticated (or just well-timed) slapstick, when there's action it's intense just as in the previous Toy Stories, and when it's heartbreaking it'll make everyone in the audience cry. I wonder if Pixar has some kind of magic movie-voodoo to get the old adage to come alive: you'll laugh, you'll cry- and sometimes in the same breath!

The new toys are great additions, but they never detract from the classic cast. And even with them, and the great dynamic of the daycare center and its prison atmosphere, we never get lost in the shuffle of toy conflicts and desires and dreams halted (Lotso's backstory is like a twisted version of Jessie's story from Toy Story 2). It would also be a given to say that the animation keeps getting better, a little higher quality in stylization and panache, but the animators and filmmakers also aim higher in a number of ways. The opening of the film, with its grand depiction of what's going on inside of Andy's mind as he plays with his toys, an Old West-Sci/fi hybrid complete with a train full of troll orphans and Hamm as a giant flying pig-spaceship-weapon, is so epic as to seem like it's out of a much bigger Summer Action Blockbuster than it should be. Or rather, Toy Story IS this summer's big Blockbuster, and it's epic enough to be qualified as a kind of mini-masterpiece - that is, until the rest of the film unfolds.

At the least, Buzz dancing to Spanish Salsa music, and that end of the movie, make it one of the high points of Pixar's career - and this is following WALL-E and Up!


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