Inside Out (2015)
Growing up can be a bumpy road, and it's no exception for Riley, who is uprooted from her Midwest life when her father starts a new job in San Francisco. Riley's guiding emotions— Joy, Fear, Anger, Disgust and Sadness—live in Headquarters, the control centre inside Riley's mind, where they help advise her through everyday life and tries to keep things positive, but the emotions conflict on how best to navigate a new city, house and school.
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The Worst Film Ever
the audience applauded
This is one of the few movies I've ever seen where the whole audience broke into spontaneous, loud applause a third of the way in.
The thing I enjoyed most about the film is the fact that it doesn't shy away from being a super-sized-cliche;
Not as good as other Pixar movies, but it was decent enough since it's very hard to top or at least reach the level of those big titles
This movie is really cool... But last scenes is little bit cringe...
It is interesting how the director puts all the ingredients that take part of human consciousness, memory, decisions making and emotions; clearly, in the easiest way to understand. A way to explore the head and thinking of a little girl, who isn´t very different from all of us (english is not my native language)
This isn't the most epic of Pixar titles. Neither is it the most beautifully animated. The storyline is flawed and some times hard to follow. Logic, there is non - though I believe this was the author's intention to highlight the quirks of the mind. Yet it is one of the few movies that really move me. For some reason I cry every time I see it. I share the protagonist's experience of moving to a whole new place, changing schools and losing friends. But other movies that tell this story don't move me this way. Some how the author reaches into my deepest nostalgic emotions and pull them out. As soon as I pause the film I stop crying and wonder what the hell I'm doing, only to start again as soon as I return to watch again. I really can't explain what this movie does so well, but it's touched this heart of stone. And even made me write a review about it. Truly one of those movies where the sums are greater than the parts. I don't think its particularly entertaining, beautiful or mesmerising for children. But way above other animated films, it nails the depth that make all Pixar's films so appealing to adults. (Except Cars. That's a terrible franchise.)