Over the past few years, fans have complained that Pixar has become increasingly depended on sequels. That changed this year with two brand new, original films, one of which—Inside Out—was a runaway critical and financial hit. So, of course, now the sequel talks have begun.
Inside Out’s refreshing look at the human psyche focused on the personification of 5 main emotions: Joy, Sadness, Fear, Anger, and Disgust. But the movie began with quite a few extra emotions running around in Riley’s brain—26 of them, in fact.
Inside Out is a complex film about the human psyche, but it has a really simple message: Sadness is an important part of life. You can’t have joy without sadness, and growing up means accepting that memories can be happy and sad. Director Pete Docter told io9 it was hard to avoid making this feel like an “after-school…
The concept of Inside Out sounds unbearably twee, not to mention borrowed from the sitcom Herman’s Head. We’re seeing inside the head of a young girl, where each of her emotions is a cartoon, voiced by a comedian. But Inside Out is actually a brilliant movie about the beginning of wisdom.
We've seen a bunch of teaser trailers for Pixar's emotion-based film Inside Out that have been pretty cute, but the new, full-length trailer shows off that Pixar humor and cleverness we've been searching for. Because it doesn't just go inside a preteen's mind—it goes inside her mom's and dad's brains as well.
While we're not getting a Pixar movie this summer, next summer Monsters University and Up director Pete Docter is bringing us his film about our personified emotions—and we are psyched. Here are the latest details about Pixar's Inside Out.
We're super excited for anything from Pixar's new dinosaur flick The Good Dinosaur, even if it's just a single piece of concept art. So today's a good day, given that the first piece of concept art was released, alongside a collection of stills from the rest of Pixar's future slate including Monsters University, an…
Pixar's Monsters Inc. pulled back the curtain on childhood fears and things that go bump in the night. But the original pitch had a more adult tone, focusing on the anxieties and fears that remain even after you've grown up.