Flint Lockwood now works at The Live Corp Company for his idol Chester V. But he's forced to leave his post when he learns that his most infamous machine is still operational and is churning out menacing food-animal hybrids.
A teenager finds herself transported to a deep forest setting where a battle between the forces of good and the forces of evil is taking place. She bands together with a rag-tag group of characters in order to save their world -- and ours.
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When Oh, a loveable misfit from another planet, lands on Earth and finds himself on the run from his own people, he forms an unlikely friendship with an adventurous girl named Tip who is on a quest of her own. Through a series of comic adventures with Tip, Oh comes to understand that being different and making mistakes is all part of being human. And while he changes her planet and she changes his world, they discover the true meaning of the word HOME. Written by
20th Century Fox
In the party invitation, Oh dances the "King Tut" dance from Steve Martin's (Smek) comedy song of the same name. See more »
Tip pronounced the French word "chat" as in the English word chat. Ch is like the English Sh and the t is silent. See more »
Gratuity 'Tip' Tucci:
Stand back, or I deactivate this... gravity thingy.
She's bluffing. She cannot reach the...
[Tip stands on tip toe and is able to reach the gravitational device]
Oh! Curse you and your tippitoe tallness!
See more »
During the credits, Oh and Tip in all the pictures in the app. See more »
I'm 30 years old, but I still enjoy watching animation films very much. As I heard that there was coming a movie with Jim Parsons & Steve Martin I knew I had to see it - specially when it was a film from Dreamworks.
From seeing the trailer I already knew I didn't like the animation style too much, but I didn't let that bother me watching the movie. Sadly, B class style was one of the lesser flaws of the film.
Jokes are outdated, movie is full of bubblegum pop music, the characters are far from interesting and you can't really build a connection to them. Also, the plot... oh phew. Way too easy. I mean, in most cases of animation films the plot is more or less predictable - after all, we're talking about western animations. They have a prodigy, who doesn't fit in, misses his/her parents and gets a happy ending. But Home just made my jaws sore from yawning.
It wasn't _all_ bad, I'm sure that many kids will enjoy this, but for me this was one of Dreamworks' biggest flops. The only actual fun I had thinking about Jim Parsons and how literally every one of his lines could've been said in The Big Bang Theory.
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