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Turning Red 2022 123movies

Turning Red 2022 123movies

Growing up is a beast.Mar. 10, 2022100 Min.
Your rating: 0
6 1 vote


Watch: Turning Red 2022 123movies, Full Movie Online – Mei Lee (voice of Rosalie Chiang) is a confident, dorky 13-year-old torn between staying her mother’s dutiful daughter and the chaos of adolescence. Her protective, if not slightly overbearing mother, Ming (voice of Sandra Oh), is never far from her daughter – an unfortunate reality for the teenager. And as if changes to her interests, relationships and body weren’t enough, whenever she gets too excited (which is practically ALWAYS), she “poofs” into a giant red panda..
Plot: Thirteen-year-old Mei is experiencing the awkwardness of being a teenager with a twist – when she gets too excited, she transforms into a giant red panda.
Smart Tags: #red_panda #domineering_mother #cgi_animation #friendship #canada #chinese_canadian #shapeshifting #mother_daughter_relationship #overprotective_mother #reference_to_celine_dion #menstruation #teenage_girl #panda #computer_animation #chaos #friend #transformation #two_word_title #animal_in_title #color_in_title #pixar

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7.0/10 Votes: 117,915
95% | RottenTomatoes
83/100 | MetaCritic
N/A Votes: 3568 Popularity: 319.706 | TMDB


The digital animation geniuses at Pixar are back with “Turning Red” and it marks a departure for the studio known for the “Toy Story” and “Cars”, franchises.

Set in 1990s Toronto, the film centers around 8th grader Mei (Rosalie Chiang), who considers herself an adult at 13 and eagerly applies herself to school when she is not helping her family tour business at a local Temple or hanging with her friends.

Life comes crashing to a halt when after a traumatic day of embarrassment; Mei awakens in the form of a large Red Panda. In a panic, Mei attempts to hide her situation which causes her over-protective mother to assume it is Puberty related and that her hormones are kicking in.

Mei desperately wants to get her life back to normal and learns that as long as she is calm her Panda is under control. However, this proves to be harder than expected and soon Mei learns that the Panda is the result of a family bloodline but there is a way to end it during a Lunar ceremony in a couple of weeks.

Chaos soon follows as Mei struggles with her situation and must find a way to cope with the changes that are going on and make some very important decisions about her life and her future.

The film is a difficult one to review for me as never having been a teenage girl dealing with puberty, raging estrogen, and the issues that go with it. That being said the film struggles to find a balance as it tacks on the capers of Mei in Panda form without being overly funny or charming and keeps the focus on Teen Angst, puberty-related issues and becoming an adult.

The film lacks the interesting characters, charm, and appeal that have set the foundation for so many Pixar films and it is surprising that a company that can elicit a range of emotions in an animated short fail to really connect with their latest feature. There were some amusing parts but the film as a whole was rather dull and lacked much in the way of humor and was very predictable.

The decision to put the film directly on Disney+ as the studio’s recent “Soul” and “Luca” was raised some controversy but in the end, I do believe it was the right decision as “Turning Red” is not likely to be a film that draws people to the cinema beyond the opening weekend.

It is a film that is a bold step for the company, but one that lacks the charm and humor of previous films as not everyone is going to want to sit through a feature-length film on teenage angst and dealing with changing bodies and the emotional turmoil that follows. However, the target audience is likely to connect with the characters and it will be interesting to see what the reaction to the film is long-term.

3 stars out of 5

“Turning Red” will debut on Disney+ on March 11th

Review By: garethmb

It is great!!
Review By: akshatjain7573
Massively cute, often very funny, poignant, heart rending and warming and breaking and gorgeous all the time. It’s another Pixar!
Turning Red features a predominantly East Asian cast and is about the growing pains that come for a young adolescent and her mother – oh, mothers and daughters, the things that come between them are about as (in this case) building busting as the love that invariably keeps them together – but it’s an absolutely universal story. So many young people come to find that their parents, one and/or both depending on the time, become way too much to deal with, and that finding attraction in others is something immediate and pleasurable and also forms friendships (like 4-Town… ugh and they’re 5 teens what gives). So many don’t know what to do with their bodies as they sprout hair all over and hormones rage like a furnace. Is it possible to find your “center” when you’re 13?

Turning Red is no different than, say, the 400 Blows in addressing how a young person finds themselves at a crossroads of life and choosing a way to go is a conundrum on top of a pain-pile some days, this despite/because of the joys that come with being young and (sometimes/discovering one likes to be) carefree and DGAF about stuff like school and routines and rituals. That these two films are from very different countries and times and protagonists isn’t the point, rather that Domee Shii, like Truffaut or Greta Gerwig or Reiner/King with a Stand by Me or (insert other Coming of Age serio-comic saga), finds through her art some compelling ways to express how these changes are vast and cruel and bewildering.

In this case, Mei doesn’t know what to quite do with her Panda-y self, or more significantly with what her mother wants her to do with it. It’s a film ultimately about familial vs self expectations, and it’s realized and executed with a heck of a lot of heart, wit, intense cuteness (that box of kittens made me laugh hard), and enough pathos to crash through a dozen concerts. I do have a few nitpicks on my first viewing, some maybe a little minor that I know come with suspending a bit of disbelief (there was never any time the parents thought to mention the whole Panda-transformation curse thing), and some maybe not as much (not to give too many spoilers away, but would 4-Town or their legions of fans react like *that* after what happens in the climax of the movie? I don’t know if I fully buy it, even if it still makes for a heart-pulling finale). And on a more fundamental level, you can kind of see what’s going to happen with the Mom pretty early on.

But these little points don’t take away from this being another triumph for Pixar – I almost want to say yawn another but these things are so much harder to pull together and click all into place than most realize – and Shii fulfilling her promise after the dynamic High-Cute Big-Cry energy from Bao (which if you watch again, as I did, is thematically so similar to Red). I love the characters, the vision of Toronto, and so much to do with how we all as younger people struggled through the UGH and AAGH of so much, and it’s a movie that manages to remind the adults how profound it can be to confront that and reflect on it all. If it falls short of All Time Masterpiece that may be more on me than it will be for you.

Review By: Quinoa1984
My perspective of the film as a 14-year old teenager
Given all the negative reviews Turning Red’s been receiving as of late, I thought I’d make my point very clear: Please, for the love of God, WATCH the movie before you drop your review. I’ve seen countless reviews of Turning Red on the internet, and I’m tired of hearing the exact same thing over and over again that hardly even relates to the movie itself.

With that out of the way, here are my thoughts: As a 14-year old teenager who already loves animated films, I really enjoyed this one (and not just because Red Pandas are my favorite animals)! I will admit, it’s not a perfect film (“gasp! So shocking coming from me who’s supposed to be defending the movie!”), but I would at least give it a solid 4.5 out of 5 stars. Why? Because, like I said, I enjoyed it. It’s not my favorite Disney film, but it’s definitely not my worst. Far from it, actually. Why did I like it so much? Because it provided a main character I could FINALLY really see myself in, a mom that my real-life mom could see herself in, and a touching story that made BOTH my mom and I emotional, especially towards the end. It’s very, and I mean VERY rare, that I find movies nowadays where I can see myself in the protagonist. Not that I can’t enjoy movies where I can’t see myself, because as much as I absolutely adored Encanto, I really can’t see that much of myself as the epicly heroic and courageous Mirabel, who’s willing to travel to the ends of the Earth (if she had to) for what she thinks is right. I know what it’s like to feel left out from my family, absolutely, but aside from that I couldn’t see myself.

That being said, I know this movie isn’t gonna “click” for everyone, I 100% get that, actually, but there’s been so much hate centered around this film (even before it even released, with people bashing it because they “didn’t like the artstyle” which is a flat-out ridiculous reason to hate an entire film in my opinion), I really couldn’t sit idly by and not say SOMETHING. Yes, I get it. I’m technically the “target demographic” for this film, so of course I would enjoy it. But, I really think there’s something so much more universal about this movie.

I’ve seen several very positive reviews on YouTube with ACTUAL ADULT MEN praising how much they enjoyed the movie. They’re not young, teenage girls! They’re not moms! They’re men. Actual. Adult. Men. So I quite frankly do not understand in the slightest why some people think it’s alright to say that this movie is for a “specific target audience,” when really, it’s not. Remember what I said about Encanto? I said I couldn’t see much of myself in the protagonist, Mirabel, but I did relate to what she went through in the story. Which I think is the case for most of the people watching Turning Red. There’s no doubt a lot of us have been under an immense amount of pressure, anger, and that feeling of wanting to be perfect at one point in our life (I know I sure have), and a lot of us know what it’s like to be 13 years old.

Being 13 is a point in our life that we try to black-out for a reason. The experience 13 years old is a crazy, emotional trainwreck (for the majority of us, at least) that we would love to forget about. This movie is about embracing another side of yourself (quite literally, actually), you don’t have to be a “goody-goody two shoes” to be good enough. You’re already perfect, whether you see that or not. And you don’t have to be a “mama’s girl” to be a good person. This movie encourages young girls to become their own person, which I think is a very important theme, especially in kids films. (And before you even THINK to mention, “Oh yeah? Well this movie encourages kids to run off and disobey their parents and go party!” there have been SEVERAL Disney flicks that have encouraged the same thing, and I don’t see anyone complaining how a young teenage girl literally was about to hitch a bus and run away from her parents, even stealing their money to do so.) And yes, I know the main character twerks in this movie. But do you know what? That’s reality for you. You can take it or leave it, I don’t really give a d*mn for all I care.

So go ahead. Ignore my review if you want to. I don’t care anymore, life is too short. But, if you chose to read all the way down to here, I thank you immensely. You don’t have to agree with my opinion, I’m not about to come over to your house and attack you, but I hope you at least realize that I enjoyed this movie. My mom enjoyed this movie. My friends enjoyed this movie. People online (including people outside the supposed “target demographic”) enjoyed this movie. Heck, my DAD enjoyed this movie. Our opinions can’t speak for everyone, but I think it’s important to know that regardless of what negative thoughts you might have about this movie, we are still gonna like it. There are still people out there who were able to see themselves in the characters, and the story, no matter what age or gender they are.

Take it from Mei Lee, the main character in Turning Red: “We’ve all got a messy, loud part of ourselves hidden away. And some of us never choose to let it out…but I did. How about you?”

Review By: lunarwolf927

Other Information:

Original Title Turning Red
Release Date 2022-03-10
Release Year 2022

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 40 min (100 min)
Budget 190000000
Revenue 18879922
Status Released
Rated PG
Genre Animation, Adventure, Comedy
Director Domee Shi
Writer Domee Shi, Julia Cho, Sarah Streicher
Actors Rosalie Chiang, Sandra Oh, Ava Morse
Country United States, Canada
Awards 1 nomination
Production Company N/A
Website N/A

Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Atmos
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera N/A
Laboratory N/A
Film Length N/A
Negative Format Digital
Cinematographic Process Digital (source format), Digital Intermediate (4K) (master format), Dolby Vision
Printed Film Format D-Cinema, Video (4K)

Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Turning Red 2022 123movies
Original title Turning Red
TMDb Rating 7.515 3,568 votes

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