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Toy Story 1995 123movies

Toy Story 1995 123movies

Oct. 30, 199581 Min.
Your rating: 0
9 1 vote


Watch: Toy Story 1995 123movies, Full Movie Online – A little boy named Andy loves to be in his room, playing with his toys, especially his doll named “Woody”. But, what do the toys do when Andy is not with them, they come to life. Woody believes that his life (as a toy) is good. However, he must worry about Andy’s family moving, and what Woody does not know is about Andy’s birthday party. Woody does not realize that Andy’s mother gave him an action figure known as Buzz Lightyear, who does not believe that he is a toy, and quickly becomes Andy’s new favorite toy. Woody, who is now consumed with jealousy, tries to get rid of Buzz. Then, both Woody and Buzz are now lost. They must find a way to get back to Andy before he moves without them, but they will have to pass through a ruthless toy killer, Sid Phillips..
Plot: Led by Woody, Andy’s toys live happily in his room until Andy’s birthday brings Buzz Lightyear onto the scene. Afraid of losing his place in Andy’s heart, Woody plots against Buzz. But when circumstances separate Buzz and Woody from their owner, the duo eventually learns to put aside their differences.
Smart Tags: #toy #cowboy #toy_comes_to_life #rivalry #claw_crane #enemies_become_friends #piggy_bank #computer_animation #dog #two_word_title #birthday #child’s_birthday #first_of_series #dinosaur #suburb #child’s_birthday_party #birthday_present #family_relationships #1990s #jealousy #action_figure

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8.3/10 Votes: 990,679
100% | RottenTomatoes
95/100 | MetaCritic
N/A Votes: 16068 Popularity: 131.666 | TMDB


A stunning feature film entrance from Pixar! ‘Toy Story’ is a true delight, from the first second to the last.

The CGI animation is excellent. All the toys look brilliant, as does the world itself – I love the feel of it. The music is very good, Randy Newman does a nice job – “You’ve Got a Friend in Me” is a cracker.

Tom Hanks leads a strong cast. Hanks plays Woody, to fantastic effect. He is the best part of this film. Tim Allen is great, too, as Buzz Lightyear. Don Rickles (Mr. Potato Head), Wallace Shawn (Rex) and John Ratzenberger (Hamm) also bring fun.

Everything else is just as terrific: the humour, the pacing, the plot – I enjoy it all. There are probably some flaws in parts, namely Buzz’s supposed unawareness, but nothing impacts the viewing experience. Go watch!

Review By: r96sk

Every now and again when you watch antiques programmes on television and somebody turns up with a toy in it’s original box – that turns out to be worth more than his car – I regret that I no longer possess any from my childhood. I do recall, however, being especially fickle – the favourite one day was never likely to reign long before being supplanted by another. That’s the case here for cowboy “Woody”. He is the favourite of owner “Andy” amongst, it has to be said, rather a lot of different ones. Until, that is – one birthday, we meet Space Ranger “Buzz Lightyear”. He’s actually quite an affable chap, but the green eyed monster is now in charge and “Woody” tries to relegate his successor down the side of the bed. That goes wrong and, accidentally, out of the window he goes. The other toys are horrified, leaving “Woody” with no option but to get over his laser envy, rescue his new rival and repatriate him before the whole family move to a new home! What now ensues are some fun escapades, near misses and they fall into the hands of another young boy who really does want to blast “Buzz” into space. The vocal talents of Tom Hanks and Tim Allen are enthusiastic and entertaining, those of Don Rickles (“Mr. Potato Head”) sometimes a little nearer the bone for the grown ups and they are all helped along by a good soundtrack and a wittily written script offering us plenty of scenarios that draw the viewer (of whatever age) into this simple, pretty timeless story. It’s interesting, for 1995, to note the wide variety of toys this young boy has, too – no gender stereotyping, which is quite refreshing. This is quickly paced and enjoyable animation that touches on the values of trust, companionship and team spirt – as well as the demerits of envy and selfishness – and I really enjoyed it.
Review By: CinemaSerf
Plastic Fantastic.
Y’know, I always suspected that my toys were coming to life when I wasn’t looking!

In Andy’s Room, his toys lead lives of noisy desperation come every birthday and Christmas – no one wants to be one-upped by a new addition to the toy box. Nominally led by Cowboy Woody (there’s a Brokeback joke in there just waiting to happen), Mr. Potato Head, Rex the Dinosaur, Ham the piggybank, Bo Peep, Slinky the dog and a smattering of other playthings go about their toy business of playing checkers, hanging with the hometoys and “plastic corrosion awareness meetings,” until Andy’s birthday party, when they gather expectantly around a transistor radio, listening to the reports of their toy soldier troops “in the field” (downstairs watching Andy’s gift-opening), hoping that no gift will be exciting enough to cause Andy to neglect *them.* There is. His name is Buzz Lightyear, Space Ranger.

Directed by Pixar mainstay John Lasseter, with the voice talents of Tom Hanks (as Woody), Don Rickles, John Ratzenberger (forever Cliff from *Cheers*), R. Lee Ermey, Annie Potts, Jim Varney and Tim Allen (as Buzz), *Toy Story* is that *rara avis* that succeeds on all levels – in its animation, storyline, character development, its messages of friendship and self-realization and, most importantly, its entertainment value. The fact that this is a cartoon (or animated feature – just what DO we call this new wave of computer-generated movies?) is incidental. Which makes the slightly dodgy animation (of the “real people”) irrelevant – it gets the point across with or without the technological finesse.

The “Disney Movie” has become synonymous with maudlin messages, redneck fundamentalism, anachronistic family values, boneheaded parents, smart-mouthing youngsters, too-hip-to-be-smart teens and insufferable pets. Though Disney’s tyrannical umbrella overarches this film’s production studio, Pixar Animation, *Toy Story* somehow avoided all trace of Disney’s craven hand, which is doubly surprising, considering this is Pixar’s first feature length film, after years of experimentation. Right outa the gate and right outa the field.

Sure, there are “messages,” but they are heartfelt, rather than maudlin (Woody tells Buzz during Buzz’s greatest depression that it matters not what Buzz thinks of himself, what makes him important is what his owner, Andy, thinks of him); there are emotional segments, which are truly heartbreaking, rather than cheesy (when Buzz’s escape attempt lands him with a broken arm, proving he is Not A Flying Toy, the lyric, “Clearly I will go sailing no more,” launches a thousand hankies); and the portrayal of Andy’s family was Pixar’s triumphal achievement. Boldly contravening Disney’s *idée fixe* of the 1950’s nuclear family and Norman Rockwell fantasies, one of the many incarnations of a modern-day family is presented: a single mother with two kids, who are neither geniuses nor monsters, just normal children; happy to visit Pizza Planet and disappointed when favorite toys are lost.

Buzz – who believes he is a real life space ranger on a mission to save the universe – become Andy’s favorite toy over Woody. The funny thing is: though Buzz believes he is real, he still adheres to toy protocol of “playing inert” when humans are in the area. (Maybe it’s instinct?) When he mentions saving a toy from Sid, the vicious boy next door, how does he propose to do it if he is to adhere to the inert protocol? Buzz’s ingenuousness regarding his role as a toy infuriates Woody to the point of attempted toy-assassination. Through a concatenation of accidents, both he and Buzz become lost and must use teamwork, trust and ingenuity to beat their path back to Andy, which finds them ensconced in scorchingly funny vignettes (Buzz fastening himself in an over-sized seatbelt; both falling in with green, three-eyed aliens; Buzz hyperventilating as “Mrs. Nesbitt”). During a climactic rocket ride, the callback line, “This is not flying – this is falling with style,” simply seals this movie’s greatness.

At least I now have a plausible explanation as to why my toys always got lost: after going about their toy business, they would just go inert anywhere they happened to be, instead of paying attention to their master’s infallible toy filing system .

Review By: dunmore_ego
Witty Sweet Fun For All Ages. Forever Changed Animated Film ????
This is as close to perfection as any animated film has come, entertained parents on a equal plane with their children, and set the bar to the top of the animation film industry. No film has yet come close to Toy Story in legitimizing animation as a film art on the level of movies with live actors. Great comedies are hard to come by – Toy Story strikes gold on that basis alone, but is so much more. One of the Top 100 Greatest Films of All Time, and currently resides on my “Top 10 Greatest Comedy Films (1960-Present)” list.
Review By: Instant_Palmer

Other Information:

Original Title Toy Story
Release Date 1995-10-30
Release Year 1995

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 21 min (81 min), 1 hr 14 min (74 min) (TV) (Turkey)
Budget 30000000
Revenue 373554033
Status Released
Rated G
Genre Animation, Adventure, Comedy
Director John Lasseter
Writer John Lasseter, Pete Docter, Andrew Stanton
Actors Tom Hanks, Tim Allen, Don Rickles
Country United States
Awards Nominated for 3 Oscars. 28 wins & 23 nominations total
Production Company N/A
Website N/A

Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital, Dolby Atmos (Ultra HD Blu-ray & Digital), DTS-ES, Dolby, SDDS, Dolby Digital EX, Dolby Stereo
Aspect Ratio 1.66 : 1 (negative ratio), 1.78 : 1 (Blu-ray and Ultra HD Blu-ray), 1.78 : 1 / (high definition), 1.85 : 1 (Digital), 1.85 : 1 (intended ratio)
Camera N/A
Laboratory Monaco Film Laboratories, San Francisco (CA), USA (bleach bypass effects dalies), Technicolor, Hollywood (CA), USA (prints)
Film Length 2,211 m (Sweden), 2,220 m (Finland), 2,254 m
Negative Format Digital
Cinematographic Process Digital
Printed Film Format 35 mm (spherical) (Eastman EXR 2386), D-Cinema (also 3-D version: 2009 re-release)

Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Toy Story 1995 123movies
Original title Toy Story
TMDb Rating 7.966 16,068 votes

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