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Ratatouille (2007) Poster

(2007)

Trivia

To find out how to animate the scene where the Head Chef is wet, they actually dressed someone in a chef suit, and put him in a swimming pool to see which parts of the suit stuck to his body, and which parts you could see through.
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Jump to: Spoilers (3)
Pet rats were kept at the studio in the hallway for more than a year so that the animators could study the movement of their fur, noses, ears, paws, and tails.
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(At around sixteen minutes) When Remy (Patton Oswalt) is climbing out of the sewers for the first time, he is barked at by a dog in one of the houses. You only see the dog's silhouette, but it is actually the dog, Dug, from Pixar's then still-in-production film, Up (2009).
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In France, where the film is set, the film broke the record for the biggest debut for an animated film.
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Marketing tie-ins proved to be problematic for the film as no food product company wanted to be associated with a rat.
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SERIES TRADEMARK: (At around one hour and fourteen minutes) Nearly every Pixar film shows the Pizza Planet truck from the Toy Story franchise. The truck appears on the bridge over the Seine, in the scene where Skinner (Sir Ian Holm) chases Remy (Patton Oswalt).
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(At around one hour and six minutes) The room, in which Anton Ego (Peter O'Toole) writes his review, is shaped like a coffin, and the back of his typewriter resembles a skull face, appropriately, because he writes "killer" reviews.
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Gusteau's (Brad Garrett) first and last names ("Auguste Gusteau") are anagrams of each other.
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Chef and television personality Anthony Bourdain's favorite food-centric film. Bourdain said, "They got the food, the reactions to food, and tiny details to food really right, down to the barely noticeable pink burns on one of the character's forearms. I really thought it captured a passionate love of food in a way that very few other films have."
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Brad Bird cast Patton Oswalt in the main role after hearing his stand-up routine about the menu at the Black Angus Steakhouse.
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Remy (Patton Oswalt) has 1.15 million hairs rendered, whereas Colette (Janeane Garofalo) has one hundred fifteen thousand hairs rendered. An average person has about one hundred ten thousand hairs.
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Veteran Disney animator, Victor Haboush, who worked on Sleeping Beauty (1959), Lady and the Tramp (1955) and 101 Dalmatians (1961), called this film "the best animated film since Pinocchio (1940)".
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The ratatouille dish prepared by Remy is the alternate variation called confit byaldi. It was adapted by film consultant Thomas Keller. This variation differs much from the conventional ratatouille in terms of preparation and method. The major difference is that the vegetables used are sliced thinly and baked instead of cooking them in the pot.
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Worried that the general public wouldn't know how to pronounce the title, Disney/Pixar had it spelled phonetically on all the posters and trailers.
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The animation team worked alongside chef Thomas Keller at his restaurant French Laundry in order to learn the art of cooking. Mr. Keller also appears in a cameo role as the voice of a patron at Gusteau's.
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(At around fifty-nine minutes) The window shop displaying dead rats actually exists. It is the window of Destruction des Animaux Nuisibles, an exterminator established since 1872, located 8 rue des Halles in the first arrondissement.
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Walt Disney Pictures were reluctant to push Ratatouille (2007) as a nominee for Best Picture at the Academy Awards, fearing that members might overlook it in the Best Animated Feature category where it was deemed to be a lock. Instead, they concentrated their efforts on making sure it won in the animated category.
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Wherever possible, Brad Bird had mainly female animators working on the character of Colette.
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To create a realistic-looking compost pile, artists photographed and researched the way real produce rots. Fifteen different kinds of produce were left to rot and then photographed, such as apples, berries, bananas, mushrooms, oranges, broccoli, and lettuce.
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Storyboard and Animator Peter Sohn was cast on the spot for the role of Emile, when Brad Bird accidentally found out that his demeanor and voice were exactly like the character description of Emile.
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The changes that Brad Bird brought to Jan Pinkava's original story were that he killed off Gusteau, gave larger roles to Skinner and Colette, and also redesigned the rats to make them look a bit more like rats.
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SERIES TRADEMARK: John Ratzenberger (Mustafa) once again provides a voice in a Pixar film (the only actor do so in every Pixar film). It's also noted that this is the second time Ratzenberger has voiced a human, after The Underminer, in The Incredibles (2004). Before, he has voiced a piggy bank in the Toy Story franchise; a flea in A Bug's Life (1998); The Abominable Snowman in Monsters, Inc. (2001); a school of fish in Finding Nemo (2003); and a Mack truck in Cars (2006). It is also the first Pixar film in which Ratzenberger's character has a different accent from the actor's own.
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To save time and memory when animating the movie, human characters were designed and animated without toes.
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(At around one hour and sixteen minutes) As Linguini and Colette roller skate down the sidewalk, a mime is performing for some people. The CGI model for the mime, is the same model used in The Incredibles (2004) for the character Bomb Voyage.
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Several changes to the design of the rats (primarily the nose and ears) were made after Debbie Ducommun, a rat expert, brought down several of her personal pets for the art and animation departments to observe.
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The final Pixar movie to use the customized Walt Disney Pictures logo that debuted in Toy Story (1995). After that, the new logo that had been introduced the previous year in Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest (2006), would be used for even Pixar films.
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Disney and Pixar were planning to bring a French-produced Ratatouille-branded wine to Costco stores. That was until the California Wine Institute complained, suggesting that a wine sporting cartoon characters would only encourage under-age drinking.
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SERIES TRADEMARK: Every Pixar film has had a reference to room A-113 from the California Institute of the Arts. Numerous animators began their CalArts career in this room, including John Lasseter and Brad Bird. A-113 appears on a little tag clipped to the ear of a rat named Git.
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(At around one hour and twenty-six minutes) The wine ordered by Anton Ego, Chateau Cheval Blanc 1947, is a real wine, a Grand Cru Bordeaux blend from the St. Emilion region, and an excellent vintage as well. Bottles stored properly should be in their prime drinking window as late as 2050. A bottle ordered in a restaurant would probably be priced in excess of two thousand dollars (in 2012 U.S. dollars).
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Part of the story was initially supposed to take place in the catacombs below Paris. This idea was dropped when Brad Bird took over the project from Jan Pinkava. Only short sections taking place in the sewers remain from the original project.
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(At around nine minutes) In one of the earlier scenes, an eccentric red-haired woman fires a shot gun at two rodents, Remy and his brother Emile. This mimics a scene in the classic Disney film The Rescuers (1977), in which red-haired villainess Madame Medusa fires her shotgun maniacally in an attempt to rid herself of mouse protagonists Miss Bianca and Bernard.
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Brad Bird, Producer Brad Lewis and some of the crew went to Paris for a week to get the feel of the city. They took a motorcycle tour around the capital, and ate at its five top restaurants.
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Until the advent of WALL·E (2008) the following year, Ratatouille (2007) held the most Oscar nods for a computer-animated film, with a total of five nominations.
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(At around one hour and seven minutes) When food critic Anton Ego reads back his first scathing review, he compares Gusteau to Chef Boyardee, who was a real chef (true Italian name spelled Boiardi) famous for his brand of food products.
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This is the first Disney/Pixar film to actually be produced by Disney after Disney bought Pixar for 7.4 billion dollars.
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The concept was first hatched by Jan Pinkava in 2001, and he had mapped out the original design, sets, characters, and core story. However, Pixar management was not convinced that the main story was delivering the goods, so Pinkava was replaced by Brad Bird in 2005.
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Linguini's little apartment is located in the Montmartre section of Paris.
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Auguste Gusteau's surname is a pun on "gustation", the technical term for the sense of taste. Auguste plays on the adjective "august", meaning impressive, lordly, authoritative, and perhaps a kindly reference to his size.
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Colette says that the Sous Chef, Horst, has been in prison, which is why he is so rough. Actually, French prisons are considered the toughest in the world. Horst's mannerisms are perfect for his experiences.
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Debuted at number one on the U.S. charts with forty-seven million dollars, the lowest figure for a Pixar movie since A Bug's Life (1998).
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With Joe Ranft passing away during the production of Cars (2006), this makes Ratatouille (2007) the first Pixar film not to have any characters voiced by him.
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The French waiter in the trailer talking about the cheeses is voiced by Brad Bird.
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Jan Pinkava's involvement in the film ended after a few years when John Lasseter decided that the leadership and vision required to helm a full-length animated feature were simply not there. Brad Bird, who had just finished The Incredibles (2004) was asked to help out whenever he inundated Lasseter with appealing story ideas for the project. Eventually, he was given the reins, while Pinkava left the company.
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Linguini's full name is Alfredo Linguini. Alfredo is a pasta sauce often served over fettuccine, named after its inventor, Italian chef Alfredo di Lelio. Linguini (also spelled Linguine) is a form of long, narrow, flat pasta, similar to spaghetti.
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Remy's father, Django (voiced by Brian Dennehy), was named in homage to Django Reinhardt (1910-1953), the famous Belgian Romany jazz guitarist. In the Pixar short Your Friend the Rat (2007), an extra on the Ratatouille (2007) DVD, a Django Reinhardt stamp is visible in the background. Django, however, is never once addressed by name.
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John Ratzenberger's role as Mustafa the Waiter has been one of his least recognizable of all the Pixar roles he's had, due to having a French accent.
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(At around thirty-four minutes) When Linguini (Lou Romano) is about to put Remy (Patton Oswalt) down his pants, The Incredibles (2004) logo can be seen on his boxer shorts.
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Skinner's (Sir Ian Holm's) car is an early 1960s Facel Vega HK 500. Facel Vega was an extremely obscure French marque built in tiny numbers at extraordinary cost for the very cream of society and glitterati for only ten years between '54 and '64. Equivalent to somewhere between a Bentley and an Aston Martin, they were looked down upon by some for having a Chrysler V8 engine, but the eventual cost of designing their own engine pretty much destroyed the company. Arguably the most stylish car of all time.
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During the character design process, the sculptor created nine handmade clay sculpts of the film's protagonist, Remy. Six of those sculpts were different design explorations. The last three were different poses of the final design.
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As of January 2008, the film had grossed in excess of two hundred six million dollars in North America, and a total over six hundred twenty million dollars worldwide, making it the third highest grossing Pixar film up to that point, just behind Finding Nemo (2003) and The Incredibles (2004).
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The brand of motorcycle that Colette rides, as evidenced by the logo on the gas tank, is Calamari - in reference to a dish made from squid, or the Italian word for squid. A "squid" is a term for a rider of sport motorcycles, usually young men, who relish emulating famous racers on public highways, and quite often have battle scars on both their bodies and on their bikes. It originally was a derogatory term, but now squids proudly wear the label. "Team Calamari" is often seen on bumper stickers and t-shirts, often accompanied by wild Ed "Big Daddy" Roth style caricatures. Colette's bike itself is styled after a Ducati (an Italian make) Hailwood Replica.
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Composer Michael Giacchino happened to score the short film that preceded Ratatouille (2007) in theaters, Lifted (2006).
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Michael Warch, the manager of sets and layout, holds a culinary degree.
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Some of the scenes in the movie were rendered based on the rehearsal demo footage performed by Lou Romano (Linguini) and shot by Director of Photography Robert Anderson, with Brad Bird supervising. An example from that, has Romano taking his bicycle inside his house.
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With a Metascore of 96, this is Metacritic's best reviewed film by Pixar, and it's also their best reviewed animated film in general. This is also Metacritic's 22nd best reviewed film of all time.
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(At around forty-seven minutes) In the Spanish version, the famous Catalan chef Ferran Adrià voices a French client.
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Remy is the second Pixar protagonist not to have love interest after Sully from Monsters, Inc. (2001).
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This film and The Incredibles (2004) (both films directed by Brad Bird) are the only Pixar films that show the film's title twice in its run time, both at the beginning and at the end of the film before the credits.
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This is the number one Disney movie of 2007.
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Colonel Rémy was the nom-de-guerre of Gilbert Renault, a hero of the French Resistance during World War II.
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Michael Hung (the menu chef of this film) competed on an episode of the Food Network series, Guy's Grocery Games (2013) that aired on May 3, 2015.
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(At around twenty minutes) Gusteau repeatedly insists he is just a figment of Remy's imagination. But in at least one scene he seems something more: Gusteau (Brad Garrett) spots Linguini (Lou Romano) tampering with the soup while Remy (Patton Oswalt) is looking away.
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Pixar's eighth feature length film.
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Pixar's 2nd film to not take place in North America. The first one being Finding Nemo (2003) which takes place around the Great Barrier Reef and Australia.
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This is the third Pixar film after A Bug's Life (1998) and Finding Nemo (2003) to display "The End" at the end. However, it is shown in French.
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The cockroach, Hal, from WALL·E (2008) is seen on the wall of Linguini's apartment, when he turns the light on and tries to get his bike into the apartment. This was considered to be a nod to the next Pixar film that was after Ratatouille (2007), WALL·E (2008).
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Of all films directed by Brad Bird, Pixar or not, this is his only G Rated film. All other's of his had been Rated PG or higher.
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This is Pixar's best rated movie in Metascore
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Brad Bird provided the voice of Ambrister Minion.
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HIDDEN MICKEY: When Remy tastes cheese and a strawberry together, right before Mabel turns the light on, on the right side of Remy, a Hidden Mickey can be quickly seen moving by.
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HIDDEN MICKEY: When Remy and Gusteau's are watching the chefs cook in the kitchen, Colette leaves three pans on a stove, and if the screen gets turned sideways, than it forms a Mickey face.
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The wild mushroom Remy sniffs out (at five minutes) closely resembles a chanterelle, a much-sought gourmet favorite.
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Lou Romano's biggest role as an actor.
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Bomb Voyage from The Incredibles (2004) makes a cameo as a mime when Linguini and Colette are riding on roller skates.
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This was Michael Giacchino's first Best Original Score nomination. This lost to Atonement (2007), but he would win two years later with Up (2009).
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This is the third Pixar film after Monsters, Inc. (2001) and The Incredibles (2004) to mute the opening logo's music and sound effects and replace them with their own.
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Pixar's third movie starring Brad Garrett after A Bug's Life (1998) and Finding Nemo (2003), as well as the first one featuring Garrett to not be directed by Andrew Stanton in anyway.
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Just like in The Incredibles (2004), The number for John Lasseter's classroom at Cal Arts, A113 appears twice in Ratatouille (2007). First, it appears on the train on television while Linguini and Remy are sleeping in Linguini's apartment. Second, it appears on the bulky rat's ear.
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The first Pixar film of the 2000s and first one after Disney's acquisition of Pixar in 2006 to not get a franchise.
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When Skinner is chasing Remy on his scooter, he stops trying to find Remy at one point. At that moment, a poster of Mr. Incredible from The Incredibles (2004) is visible among the traffic.
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Chef Skinner apparently is named after psychologist B.F. Skinner. Skinner said that learning is the result of reward and punishment, and studied the learning of rats in special cages called Skinner boxes. The name also may refer to the chef's crass commercialization of the Gusteau's brand, "skinning" the remains of the founder's creation.
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The third Pixar film to have Lou Romano voicing a character after The Incredibles (2004) as Bernie Kropp and Cars (2006) as Snot Rod.
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The face and facial expressions of the animated character, Skinner, are very clearly based on Oscar-nominated character actor, Mischa Auer. Ironically, Auer was a tall man (6' 2"), while Skinner is noticeably diminutive.
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One of Will Arnett's only 2 G Rated films. His other being fellow animated film Horton Hears a Who! (2008) by 20th Century Fox/Blue Sky Studios released a year later.
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The style of omelette that Remy makes when first in Linguini's apartment is an American-style omelette and not the French-style omelette that would be expected to be made in Paris.
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Spoilers 

The trivia items below may give away important plot points.

Linguini and (the ghost of) Gusteau both learn that Linguini is Gusteau's son born out of wedlock. This makes this the first Disney full-length animated motion picture to feature a main character of "illegitimate" parentage: all prior main characters were either orphaned, had both parents married and living, or had one living widowed parent.
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The villain in this movie is the Head Chef, Skinner, voiced by Sir Ian Holm, tries to put Remy in a box. The character was named after behavioral psychologist B.F. Skinner, who was known for the Skinner Box, where rats were placed and trained to push a button for food.
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HIDDEN MICKEY: (At around one hour and forty minutes) At the last scene in the film, as Ego asks Remy to surprise him for dessert, three pans behind Remy in the kitchen form a hidden Mickey.
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See also

Goofs | Crazy Credits | Quotes | Alternate Versions | Connections | Soundtracks

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