Woody, Buzz Lightyear and the rest of the gang embark on a road trip with Bonnie and a new toy named Forky. The adventurous journey turns into an unexpected reunion as Woody's slight detour leads him to his long-lost friend Bo Peep. As Woody and Bo discuss the old days, they soon start to realize that they're two worlds apart when it comes to what they want from life as a toy.Written by
The film is dedicated at the end of the credits to Don Rickles (Mr. Potato Head) and animators Adam Burke and Bud Luckey (uncredited). See more »
At the beginning, when Andy gives Woody to Bonnie, she reacts differently than when the same event was depicted in Toy Story 3. See more »
[it's raining outside of Andy's house and thunder rumbles]
Whoa! It's raining cats and dogs out there! I hope they make it back all right.
Heads up! Andy's coming!
[Jessie gasps, and she, Bullseye, and Hamm pose as toys while Andy comes in with everyone else]
Andy, time for dinner.
Yes! I'm starving!
Don't forget to wash your hands!
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In the 3-D version, the credits for the Stereoscopic 3-D team begin to pop out as they scroll by while all other credits are left static. See more »
As much as I love the Toy Story universe, this one is that bad, that I would wish to not remember watching it at all.
The film did make incorporate a lot of nostalgic elements and over-the-top jokes that you would be sure to have a laugh and smile a bit.
But the plot itself is incoherent and not a bit faithful to the trilogy. It forcefully introduces a scene that has never been mentioned at all in the previous Toy Story films, and it drives the entire plot onwards. The ending was also abrupt, and the friendship and romantic buildup in the past 3 films seems completely ruined just within a few minutes at the end.
The ending was abrupt also because I felt like the story was supposed to continue while it suddenly came to an end. There were so, so many questions left unanswered that even should Pixar make another sequel, it will never be able to address all of them.
The message of spreading individualism and feminist-esque hints throughout the film seems to be screaming out too much at points in the film.
The individualist aspect also defeats the values of the "Toys", precisely every admirable act by Woody in the past seems to be meaningless and "wrong", simply he was not thinking for himself.
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