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Learn more about Toy Story (DVD+ Blu-ray w/Blu-ray packaging):

Format: Blu-Ray DVD
Sku: 213580407
UPC: 786936798340
UPC 14: 00786936798340
Sales Rank: 1984
Rating: Game Rating Code
See more in Family & Kids
 
Hang On For The Comedy That Goes To Infinity And Beyond!
SVD1224: Features: -Genre: Family.-Screen Format: WS.-Special edition.-Rating: G. Includes: -Includes Blu-Ray and DVD.

"What the bright minds of Walt Disney have produced here is a must-see movie. Must-see, must-talk-about, must-plan-to-see-again.  Kevin McManus, Washington Post
"A gem of fast action, sophisticated wit and inspired comedy.  Peter Stack, San Francisco Chronicle

Editor's Note
In the first full-length computer-animated movie, a little boy's toys are thrown into chaos when a new Space Ranger arrives to vie for supremacy with the boy's old favorite (a wooden cowboy). When the feuding toys become lost, they are forced to set aside their differences to get home. This extremely popular and successful film features the voice talents of Tom Hanks, Tim Allen, Don Rickles, Wallace Shawn, Laurie Metcalf, and others. Academy Award Nominations: 3, including Best Original Screenplay. Director John Lasseter also won a Special Achievement Academy Award for the film.

Features

Video Features Special Edition, DVD, Widescreen, Spanish, French, Subtitled

Technical Info


Release Information
Video Mfg Name Studio: Buena Vista Home Entertainment
Video Release Date Release Date: 3/23/2010
Video Play Time Running Time: 81 minutes
Video Release Year Original Release Date: 1995
Video UPC UPC: 00786936798340
Video Number of Discs Number of Discs: 2

Audio & Video
Video Audio Spec Available Audio Tracks:
Video Color Spec Video: Color

Aspect Ratio
Video Aspect Ratio   
Entertainment Reviews
Expert Review Toy Story - Blu-Ray DVD Review
By: Dusty Somers Blogcritics.org Reviews
Published on: 3/23/2010 12:36 PM
The first feature-length computer animated film to ever be released, Toy Story remains remarkable 15 years later for its technological innovation, canny storytelling, and the inspired synthesis of the two. Unquestionably a watershed film in the history of animation, the John Lasseter-directed Toy Story paved the way for a new kind of filmmaking and foreshadowed the exploits of a studio that would consistently hit it out of the park and remain far ahead of its peers in terms of creative vision....read the full review

Cast & Crew

Video Cast Info Joel Cohen - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info Alec Sokolow - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info Bonnie Arnold - Producer
Video Cast Info Joe Ranft - Story
Video Cast Info Jim Varney - Voice
Video Cast Info Laurie Metcalf - Voice
Video Cast Info Steven Jobs - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Andrew Stanton - Story
Video Cast Info Joss Whedon - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info Wallace Shawn - Voice
Video Cast Info R. Lee Ermey - Voice
Video Cast Info Tom Hanks - Voice
Video Cast Info John Lasseter - Story
Video Cast Info Peter Docter - Story
Video Cast Info Tim Allen - Voice
Video Cast Info Penn Jillette - Voice
Video Cast Info Edwin Catmull - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Annie Potts - Voice
Video Cast Info Randy Newman - Music
Video Cast Info Ralph Guggenheim - Producer
Video Cast Info John Ratzenberger - Voice
Video Cast Info Don Rickles - Voice
Video Cast Info John Lasseter - Director
Plot Summary
The delightful TOY STORY provides the answer to the a kid's most important question: What happens when you leave toys alone in a room? Well, it seems that they come to life!| |Young Andy's playthings, including the sardonic Mr. Potatohead, a Slinky Dog with a southern drawl, an anxiety-ridden dinosaur, and some very gung-ho toy soldiers, are led by Woody, a pull-string cowboy doll whom Andy adores. But on his birthday, Andy receives a self-possessed, gadget-laden spaceman action figure named Buzz Lightyear, who quickly becomes Andy's favorite. Soon the overlooked Woody becomes very jealous.

But when a turn of events leaves Buzz and Woody lost in the "outside world," they have to get along in order to find their way home. And they'd better do it quickly, because the lad and his family are moving tomorrow! However, their trek is interrupted by Sid, Andy's cruel, malicious neighbor--who loves to destroy toys...

Awards


Oscar (1996)
Video Award Name John Lasseter, Winner, Special Achievement Award
   Video Award Name Joss Whedon et, al., Nominee, Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly for the Screen

Golden Globe (1996)
   Video Award Name Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Original Song - Motion Picture

Oscar (1996)
   Video Award Name Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Music, Original Musical or Comedy Score
   Video Award Name Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Music, Original Song

MTV Award (1996)
   Video Award Name Tim Allen, Tom Hanks, Nominee, Best On-Screen Duo

Golden Globe (1996)
   Video Award Name Toy Story, Nominee, Best Motion Picture - Comedy/Musical

Memorable Quotes

"To infinity...and beyond!" ---- Buzz Lightyear's motto

Professional Reviews

Premiere
"...Renews our sense of wonder at what gizmos can do..." - Recommended 12/01/1996 pp.111-12

Rolling Stone
"...A landmark in computer generated imagery....[A] magic mix of action and humor..." 12/14/1995 p.90

Sight and Sound
"...There is a sweet-natured inventiveness throughout that makes TOY STORY more than just a demo of the latest techniques..." 03/01/1996 p.51-2

USA Today
"...Supercharged....Yummy eye candy spiked with 3-D-style tactile treats..." -- 4 out of 4 stars 11/22/1995 p.1D

Variety
"...The film sports a provocative and appealing story....This is one entertainment that soars to new heights..." 11/20/1995

Premiere
"Woody and Buzz and the genius of Pixar have ushered in a golden age of 3-D animation." 12/01/2003 p.14

Empire
"Pixar's triumphant debut changed the nature of not just animation but cinema as a whole." 03/01/2008 p.116

Chicago Sun-Times 10 of 10
Toy Story creates a universe out of a couple of kid's bedrooms, a gas station, and a stretch of suburban highway. Its heroes are toys, which come to life when nobody is watching. Its conflict is between an old-fashioned cowboy who has always been a little boy's favorite toy, and the new space ranger who may replace him. The villain is the mean kid next door who takes toys apart and puts them back together again in macabre combinations. And the result is an visionary roller-coaster ride of a movie...For the kids in the audience, a movie like this will work because it tells a fun story, contains a lot of humor, and is exciting to watch. Older viewers may be even more absorbed, because Toy Story, the first feature made entirely by computer, achieves a three-dimensional reality and freedom of movement that is liberating and new. The more you know about how the movie was made, the more you respect it...One day there's a big shakeup in this little world. The toy owner, named Andy, has a birthday. Woody dispatches all of the troops in a Bucket of Soldiers to spy on developments downstairs, and they use a Playskool walkie-talkie to broadcast developments. The most alarming: The arrival on the scene of Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen), a space ranger...The plot heats up when the human family decides to move, and Woody and Buzz find themselves marooned in a gas station with no idea how to get home. (It puts a whole new spin on the situation when a toy itself says, "I'm a lost toy!") And later there's a terrifying interlude in the bedroom of Sid, the dreadful boy next door, who takes his toys apart and reassembles them like creatures from a nightmare. (His long suffering sister is forced to hold a tea party for headless dolls.)...Seeing Toy Story, I felt some of the same exhilaration I felt during Who Framed Roger Rabbit. Both movies take apart the universe of cinematic visuals, and put it back together again, allowing us to see in a new way. Toy Story is not as inventive in its plotting or as clever in its wit as "Rabbit" or such Disney animated films as Beauty and the Beast; it's pretty much a buddy movie transplanted to new terrain. Its best pleasures are for the eyes. But what pleasures they are! Watching the film, I felt I was in at the dawn of a new era of movie animation, which draws on the best of cartoons and reality, creating a world somewhere in between, where space not only bends but snaps, crackles and pops. - Roger Ebert

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Product attributeVideo Format:   DVD
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