Fantastic Film For All"
"You can't go wrong with this film!"
"If you have
small children, movies such as this are worth their weight in gold"
"Disney and Pixar are masters of the Art of Film Making"
with John Goodman and Billie Crystal
Monsters of all shapes and sizes live in a town
called Monstropolis. The town generates it's own electrical power by
turning children's screams into energy in a factory called Monsters
Incorporated. Sulley and his best friend Mike work for the company as
Children Scarers, but Sulley turns his world upside down when he
accidentally allows a little girl called Boo into Monstropolis.
The monsters in Monsters, Inc. are just so incredibly cute - and they know it. Whereas Woody, Buzz and pals in the
Story saga were filled with self-doubt about just how much the
children in their lives would continue to love them, here our heroic
monsters and the lovable Boo have no such worries,
at least when it comes to the cinema audience. And that's why Monsters,
Inc., with its wondrous computer-animated artistry, its smart
humour and its family-friendly appeal, is every bit as good as its predecessors.
John Goodman and Billy Crystal, as scare-champions Sulley
and Mike, are a great double-act whose comedy never goes over kids' heads
but still reaches up to make their parents laugh. The film's central
conceit - that monsters in the bedroom closet are just doing a night's work
in order to generate power from screams for the city of Monstropolis - is
funny and cleverly worked out; and kids will of course love the fact that
the monsters are mortally afraid of the very children they are trying to
The animation is extraordinarily detailed (Sulley's fur is a marvel in
itself) and the set-piece action sequences top anything that has gone
before for sheer audaciousness.
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