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Toy Story 2 (DVD+ Blu-ray w/ DVD Packaging)

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Never looked better!

on 12/28/2011

Toy Story 2 is my 2nd favorite toy story after the original (and the 3rd being my least favorite though i still like it). It looks really good on blu ray and the movie is amazing. Hilarious and great plot. Oh my gawd just thinking about this movie makes me wanna watch it again right now. Great buy!

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Even better than the first one

on 6/5/2012

This is a really good Pixar flick. Toy Story 2 really improves upon the elements of the first and introduces some great new characters. Like all Pixar movies, adults will enjoy it for the "inside" jokes" while kids will enjoy the animation and fun characters.

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Product Overview

SVD1223: Features: -Blu-Ray.-Genre: Family.-Screen Format: WS.-Special edition.-Rating: G.


Studio Buena Vista Home Entertainment
SKU 213580409
UPC 786936801392
UPC 14 00786936801392
Format Blu-Ray DVD
Release Date 3/23/2010
Rating Rating
Aspect Ratio
Widescreen  1.78:1
Grammy (2001) Randy Newman, Winner, Best Song Written for a Motion Picture, Television or Other Visual Media,Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Score Soundtrack Album for a Motion Picture, Television or other Visual Media
Oscar (2000) Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Music, Original Song
Golden Globe (2000) Randy Newman, Nominee, Best Original Song - Motion Picture,Toy Story 2, Winner, Best Motion Picture - Comedy/Musical
MTV Award (2000) Tom Hanks, Tim Allen, Nominee, Best On-Screen Duo
ReviewSource Washington Post
Review As if John Lasseter's computer-animated Toy Story wasn't brilliant enough...You remember that wonderful movie of 1995. And you surely remember the gang of yore-Woody the cowboy, Buzz Lightyear, Mr. and Mrs. Potato Head, Slinky Dog, Rex, Hamm and the rest of Andy's toys. These were good people-good plastic people...Once again, our hearts are kept breathtakingly close to breaking: A toy is only as good-only as alive-as his appreciative owner wants him to be. When that owner gets older, he (or she) puts away childish things. And that tossed toy is a dead toy...Thanks to a comedy of errors, Woody is tossed into the bargain bin. Gulp! An egg-shaped, evil customer called Al McWhiggin (the voice of none other than Wayne Knight-Newman!) snatches him from the box..."Not for sale," says Andy's mother (Laurie Metcalf), who realizes Woody must have tumbled into the box by mistake. But there's no stopping McWhiggin, owner of the Tri-County Area's leading toy emporium, who recognizes Woody's true value...The cowboy, it turns out, is the final piece he needs in a collector's item set from a 1950s TV show called "Woody's Roundup." Al simply steals him, intending to sell him to foreign buyers for bundles of money...The toys, who have seen the whole shady maneuver from Andy's room, are horrified. What to do? Save Woody, of course. Buzz Lightyear-and friends-to the rescue!...But there's a twist. When Woody finds himself in Al's Toy Barn lair, he meets Stinky Pete the Prospector (Kelsey Grammer) and Jessie (Joan Cusack), Woody's buddies from the "Woody's Roundup" trio, who show him videos of the old 1950s show...Woody realizes he's a former star, and that Stinky and Jessie were his regular pals. Now he's confused. To which family does he belong? And does he really want rescuing now?...Of course, the visual animation is the most prominent star. Lasseter's studio of animators has created an awesome series of soon-to-be-classic scenes. At one point, Buzz's five-toy rescue team, including Hamm (John Ratzenberger) and Rex (Wallace Shawn), attempts to traverse a busy highway under an artful cluster of traffic cones. This moving mass of orange causes vehicles to screech and smash into each other, as the toys head toward Al's Toy Barn on the other side. This endeavor is as arduous and nail-biting as any climactic scene from Mission: Impossible. You're as terrified at the prospect of crunched plastic and crushed Slinky toy as you are convulsed with hysterics.
Reviewer Desson Howe
ReviewRating 10
ReviewSource Chicago Sun-Times
Review I forgot something about toys a long time ago, and Toy Story 2 reminded me. It involves the love, pity and guilt that a child feels for a favorite toy. A doll or an action figure (or a Pokemon) is yours in the same way a pet is. It depends on you. It misses you. It can't do anything by itself. It needs you and is troubled when you're not there...Toy Story 2 knows this, and for smaller viewers that knowledge may be the most important thing about the film--more important than the story or the skill of the animation. This is a movie about what you hope your toys do when you're not around--and what you fear. They have lives of their own, but you are the sun in the sky of their universe, and when you treat them badly, their feelings are wounded...The movie once again features the enchanting three-dimensional feel of computer-generated animation by Pixar, and has been directed by John Lasseter, the creator of the original Toy Story. The tale of this film is almost as thrilling as Woody's fate: It was originally intended as a lowly direct-to-video release, but then the early scenes played so well that Pixar retrenched and started over again with a theatrical feature. In other words, this isn't a made-for-video that they decided to put into theaters, but a version intended from the first to be theatrical. That's important, because it means more detail and complexity went into the animation...The stars of the voice track certainly seem to remember how they once identified with toys. Many of the actors from the first movie are back again, including Tom Hanks as Woody, Tim Allen as Buzz, Don Rickles as Mr. Potato Head and Jim Varney as Slinky Dog. The key newcomer is Joan Cusack as Jessie the Cowgirl, and she brings new life to the cast by confronting the others for the first time with a female character who's a little less domestic than Mrs. Potato Head...Hanks is responsible for what's probably the movie's high point; he sings "You've Got a Friend in Me", and seems to speak for all toys everywhere. His Woody has, indeed, grown into quite a philosopher. His thoughts about life, love and belonging to someone are kind of profound. The screenplay by Andrew Stanton, Rita Hsiao, Doug Chamberlin and Chris Webb isn't just a series of adventures (although there are plenty of those) but a kind of inside job, in which we discover that all toys think the way every kid knows his toys think.
Reviewer Roger Ebert
ReviewRating 9
Special Edition, DVD, Widescreen, Spanish, French, Subtitled, No Longer Produced
Product Attributes
Video Format Blu-Ray
Lisa Schwarzbaum, Entertainment Weekly It's a great, IQ-flattering entertainment both wonderful and wise.
Peter Stack, San Francisco Chronicle The most entertaining movie of the year. Funny and action-packed, it's also got that rare thing, heart.
Steven Rea, Philadelphia Inquirer Toy Story 2, like its forebear, will stand the test of time.

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