By In Joe Vault, Movies

Pixar Family Ratings

With the release of “Inside Out,” everyone seems to be ranking the 15 feature length Pixar movies. So, we decided — eh, why not? The only quirk is that we decided to rate the movies as a family, which is to say that all four of us got a vote. The four include:

1. Me
2. My wife Margo
3. Thirteen-year-old daughter Elizabeth
4. Ten-year-old daughter Katie

All four votes also counted exactly the same. It was 15 points for No. 1 movie, 14 points for a No. 2 movie, 13 points for No. 3 and so on all the way down the line. Nobody had to explain their choices or defend them, the whole idea was just to rank them in order and let the chips fall.

So, with that in mind, here are our Pixar movies ranked 15th to 1st.

No. 15: A Bug’s Life
— I do realize that there are many people who love A Bug’s Life. It was the second Pixar movie made, after Toy Story, and it moves up pretty high on many of the lists I’ve seen. It simply didn’t do anything for anyone in the family, I was the only one who did not put it last on the list. I think part of it is that we haven’t seen it in a very long time. It’s the one Pixar Movie which seems to suffer from what I call “Hotel Rwanda Syndrome.” My wife and I still have not seen Hotel Rwanda. We know it’s good. We know it features one of our favorite actors, Don Cheadle. We know that it’s an important movie. We bought the DVD a long time ago, we’ve downloaded the digital version so it’s waiting on our Apple TV to be watched. We keep saying that we will see it when “the mood’s right.” But, so far anyway, the mood is NEVER RIGHT to see Hotel Rwanda. Admittedly, this is mostly because of the seriousness of the topics — genocide, violence, the plight of refugees. We are never in the mood to watch Schindler’s List again either.

Still, there’s something else, something more subtle about moods and why you watch movies at home. We’re always in the mood to see “The Princess Bride” but never in the mood to see “Jurassic Park.” We’re always in the mood for “Lego Movie” but never in the mood for “A Bug’s Life.” Weird. I suspect we won’t ever see it again, which means it will — wrongly, in my view — stay on the bottom.

No. 14: Cars 2
— I don’t think there’s any question this is the worst-ever Pixar movie, but the girls have a soft spot for it, probably because one of their favorite actors and people, Joe Mantegna, played in it. Joe Mantegna once gave them cookies at his wife Arlene’s Chicago food stand called “Taste Chicago.” Free cookies moves this minor disaster ahead of A Bug’s Life for them.

No. 13: Cars
— I don’t know if this is a boy-girl thing, but the girls never liked the first Cars either. Cars does feature the racing legend Humpy Wheeler, one of the great promoters in the history of NASCAR. I have to tell you a Humpy Wheeler story (there are countless classics). Humpy used to hand out million-dollar bills with his picture on them. He gave one to the girls at a Christmas party one year and asked them what they would buy with all that money (one said a candy store, I think). Cute, right? Well, a couple of years later they saw Humpy Wheeler again, and again he gave them the bill. “Oh, it’s OK, you already gave us one,” Katie said politely. “I don’t think so,” Humpy said smiling. “Look again.” She looked down — now it was a BILLION dollar bill. “Inflation,” Humpy said.

No. 12. Monsters University
— This is our first big line in the Pixar chart — everybody REALLY liked Monsters University, so the choices are much closer from here. The bottom three movies, well, nobody really cared much. But the choices, starting from Monsters University, got harder and harder. And this is where we started seeing (in some cases) a pretty big gap between adults and kids. Mom, for instance, loved Monsters University, perhaps because it reminded her of college days. The girls liked it fine but it wasn’t good enough to crack either Top 10.

No. 11. Toy Story 3
— The girls will watch Toy Story 1 or 2 now and again, but they simply have no desire to see the third one again. I think it’s because the ending is so beautifully sad. This is the thing that Pixar does better than anyone in movies — the bittersweet. In a way, I think “Inside Out” was the movie that Pixar has been building to ever since the beginning because their movies are largely an exploration of that relationship between joy and sadness, and Inside Out is — in a blatantly obvious way — about the relationship between Joy and Sadness.

No. 10. Up
— Here’s the biggest divide between the kids and the parents. Margo has Up as her No. 1 movie, and it’s top six for me. Both the girls had it among their least favorite Pixar movies. I think that’s because Up is an unabashedly adult movie. The opening sequence is one of the most beautifully haunting you will see in any movie.

My buddy, Pop Warner, took his family to see Up at a time when his son was violently frightened of thunderstorms and, you probably know, right after the opening scene where we see the couple growing old together, there’s a big thunderstorm. Pop’s son was so scared that they literally had to leave the movie theater — this after the OPENING SEQUENCE. Pop calls me up the next day and says, “Well, I didn’t see the rest of the movie but the part I saw definitely was NOT up.”

No. 9: Toy Story 2
— Has what I still consider the funniest sequence in all the Pixar movies, the bloopers segment at the end. There’s one thing in particular: When Wheezy is about to sing his song, and he says, “In fact, I think I feel a song coming on,” and then Mr. Mike throws the microphone to him, and it hits him and knocks him out. Then Wheezy shouts, “I’m so sorry, did I hurt your equipment? You gotta aim it right at my flipper, I’m not a very good catch.”

No. 8: Brave
— I’m the one who brought Brave down, and I make no apologies. For one thing, as Elvis once said, it just didn’t move me. Loved the idea, love the powerful woman protagonist, loved the music, thought it was very well made. But, all in all, it left me flat. And, frankly, for another thing, I still feel quite sure it wasn’t as good as “Wreck-It Ralph,” but beat it out for best animated picture, which cost me the family Oscar pool that year. The girls did love it, so I think this is a good place for it overall.

No. 7: Monsters Inc
— As you will see in the final ratings, they are heavily influenced by how recently we’ve seen the movie. Katie, for instance, will change her favorite all-time movie more or less every single time she sees a new movie. So right now, “Inside Out” is her favorite all-time movie, and this replaces “Pitch Perfect 2,” which she saw previously, and that replaced “Home,” Which she saw before that. Every time we see Monsters Inc., we’re reminded of its awesomeness. It might be the funniest Pixar movie when everything is taken into account. But we have not seen it in a couple of years so it lounges in the middle of the pack.

No 6. Toy Story
— Once again, a divide between the parents — we both had it Top 5 — and the girls. Toy Story was so revolutionary when we first saw it. None of us had ever seen a movie quite like it. But that wonder is gone now, the girls have seen ALL the Pixar movies, so Toy Story has to stand up on its story and visual splendor. And so it’s just not that special to them.

No. 5: Finding Nemo
— We just saw this pretty recently so that, I think, is why it shos up pretty high on this list. I mean, it’s wonderful, but I don’t know that the girls would have put it ahead of Brave and the Toy Stories if we hadn’t just seen it. The same is true for Ratatouille, which we actually saw in the last week.

No. 4: Ratatouille
— Ever since we saw it (we watched it, honestly, in preparation for seeing Inside Out), Elizabeth has been dying to do some cooking. I don’t know that you can give a better compliment to a movie than that. There are other things that make Ratatouille show up so high on this list. (1) The girls are going through a ‘We love Paris” stage; (2) The voice of the rat is Patton Oswalt, who is also the narrator on the girls’ favorite current show “The Goldbergs.” (3) Their Mom doesn’t like Ratatouille very much and so there’s a little parental rebellion going on here too. This is too high for Ratatouille I suspect — and Margo groaned incessantly upon hearing its place — but, hey, the ratings are the ratings. We can always do this again when the next Pixar movie comes out.

No. 3: The Incredibles
— I sometimes wonder how good a Marvel or DC movie Pixar could make. We, like most American families, have become obsessed with the Avengers (both individually and as a group), with the X-Men, with Batman and so on. And the superhero movies being made now are amazing — they are dark, they are chilling, they are exciting, they have some very funny moments (the lifting-the-hammer scene in the new Avengers and the Quicksilver scene in the last X-Men are both great). But Pixar is just so good at delving deeper, into uproarious comedy, into pretty intense sadness, into wonder. The Incredibles is a wonderful superhero movie, but it’s mostly played for laughs. I wonder where they would go if they took on the Dark Knight.

No. 2: Inside Out
— OK, this impossibly high rating is in almost entirely because we just saw the movie and it made a powerful impact (Katie had it No. 1, of course, and was quite furious that no one else did). But it really is Pixar at its best. For Pixar, a company that has achieved some very high levels of artistry based on their almost magical understanding of human emotion, to make a movie all about human emotion — yeah, it’s very meta and very self-conscious but it’s also wonderful. The movie’s main character is Joy even as it makes powerful points about the importance of feeling all emotions. It is very funny even about frightening or sad things. It is heart-achingly well cast; I don’t know what that means, but I mean it anyway. I mean Amy Poehler as joy … Phyllis Smith as Sadness … Bill Hader as Fear … Mindy Kaling as Disgust … Richard Kind as Bing Bong … this is pure genius. And Louis Black was born to play Anger. I almost wonder if the whole movie was inspired by someone saying, “Man, Louis Black would make a great Anger.”

No. 1: WALL-E
— Just a perfect movie in every way. Funny. Sweet. Heartbreaking. Inspiring. Lovely. Slumdog Millionaire won best picture that year. There’s no universe I know where Slumdog Millionaire is even in the same stratosphere as WALL-E.

52 Responses to Pixar Family Ratings

  1. mrdardy says:


    Happy to say I never saw Cars 2 or if I did I blanked it from my memory. Never saw Wall – E. Probably need to amend that. Saw Inside Out last night with my 12 yr old boy, my 5 yr old girl, my wife and friends at a Drive-In. It was magical.

  2. Greg Tamblyn says:

    Haven’t seen ’em all, but Finding Nemo would be higher. Wall-E would be much farther down. But then, I like Van Morrison better than Springsteen.

    • Ed says:

      Van Morrison is wonderful and better than basically anyone ever.

      Can’t agree with you about WALL-E, though. WALL-E was incredible. One of the best movies I’ve seen (of any kind; not just animated) in the last decade.

    • DjangoZ says:

      In my memory Wall-E started very, very strong but ended kind of weak. Am I misremembering?

      • Ed says:

        I thought the whole movie was excellent. The second half of the film probably isn’t quite as good as the beginning, but I don’t think that’s really a knock on the quality of the latter part… I think it’s more an expression of how wonderfully unique the first part is. It was almost like watching a silent movie from the 20s.

      • From Wall-A+ to Wall-Eh says:

        Your memory is dead on.

        Wall-E as the lone caretaker in an almost silent movie is astonishing.

        The part where the good guys have to outrace the enemies trying to thwart them from getting the important object to the arbitrary goal before Time Runs Out? Seen it. And seen it and seen it. Oh God, have we seen it.

        • forsch31 says:

          Except the”Time Runs Out” scenario in the second half of Wall-E was not the focus, nor its biggest plot mover. I think people who are too in love with the first half completely whiffed how how clever, fun, and emotional the second half really was….the first half doesn’t work without the second half.


  3. Greg Tamblyn says:

    P.S. Really enjoying the Watson/Nicklaus book.

  4. ajnrules says:

    I really enjoyed Inside Out. It’s great to see all of those psychological concepts such as emotion, cognition, consciousness, and memories being displayed in something so tangible. And it plays out in such a way that Riley becomes somebody you can easily relate to. She becomes very real, probably more so than any human characters that Pixar has done.

    I do agree with you that Wreck-It Ralph was so much better than Brave. I blame this on the old voters that sees video games and gets turned off immediately.

  5. DJ MC says:

    My mind simply cannot process that someone wouldn’t ever be “in the mood” to watch Jurassic Park.

  6. nickolai says:

    love the rankings joe, but frankly would be more interested in seeing your personal rankings (no offense to your girls or wife). I haven’t seen inside out yet, but would likely rate all Pixar flicks on the same plateau of excellence, except for both cars movies and brave. And my inner circle hall of fame would be Up, Finding Nemo and TS2.

    • Shuki says:

      Agreed, would you mind posting your personal rankings in the comments? I’m very interested in seeing how things fell out.

      Thanks for the great post as per usual!

  7. mschlichting says:

    Joe — take the dive and pick up Matt Fraction’s run of Hawkeye (comics). Good god you’re right, Pixar would do that perfectly.

  8. Richard Aronson says:

    The Oscars have never been kind to animated movies, and I think that’s why they finally created a separate category, because too many Academy members were never going to vote for a Best Picture without real actors. Snow White and the Seven Dwarves could not beat out a pretty ordinary musical, “The Great Ziegfeld”, in 1937 (rating: 6.9 on IMDB) even though Snow White was given a special achievement Oscar two years later. Of course, part of that is that Snow White wasn’t even one of the TEN nominees. I can understand “Gone with the Wind” beating “Fantasia” in what may have been the best year for making movies ever (I would give it to Wizard of Oz, but that’s me). “Mary Poppins”, which was only partly animated, could not beat an inexplicable “Tom Jones”. Roger Rabbit wasn’t even nominated, and I think was one of the most groundbreaking films ever. Similarly, no science fiction film has ever won. The Oscars tend to reinforce the notion that a lot of actors (who get to vote for best picture) are air heads. When a big part of getting cast is how you look, it does skew the pool.

    • Ed says:

      Beauty and the Beast is the only animated film ever even nominated for Best Picture.

    • 陳朗 says:

      It’s true that the Oscars have it out against animated movies, but Fantasia came out in 1940, when the winner was Rebecca. Mary Poppins lost to My Fair Lady instead of Tom Jones. Finally Up and Toy Story 3 were also nominated for Best Picture, although this was after the field was expanded to 10.

    • Nick says:

      The Lego Movie might be one of the biggest Oscar snubs ever. Perhaps it’s my nostalgia talking, but you could make an argument for it deserving a nomination for Best Picture last year. It’s near universal appeal, surprisingly dark wit, unique animation, wholesome but not too sappy message, and surprising lack of cynicism (for a movie that’s literally nothing but product placement, I still wonder how this was even possible) earned it the right to at least be in the conversation. It didn’t get that, which was understandable considering who votes for these things, but what was unforgivable was its lack of nomination for even the Animated Feature category, which it deserved to win hands down. Big Hero 6 was good, but nothing special. Heck, even Boxtrolls was better than Big Hero 6. But for Lego to not even get a nomination still makes my blood boil.

      • I thought Big Hero 6 was amazing, in the emotions it captured and the stunning level of detail and verisimilitude. I was going to post that it essentially was Pixar doing a Marvel superhero movie, since the braintrust of Pixar has taken over Disney animation [best M&A ever, by the way].

        And Lego Movie may be my least favorite of the animated movies made in the last decade: annoying songs, cliched hit-you-over-the-head-with-a-hammer morals, every single funny line in the movie used up in the preview. There was just nothing to recommend it. And worse, our kids loved it and watched it again and again!

  9. Dave says:

    Ok, then, I’ll be first.

    Being a single adult man with no children and a bad memory, I either a) didn’t see most of those movies and or b) forgot most of the ones I did see.

    That being said, while I loved both Monsters Inc. and Finding Nemo, I thought WALL-E was, and is, in a class by itself. And, improbably, one of the great love stories ever to reach the screen.

  10. Dave says:

    And I was first when I STARTED writing… 🙂

  11. frightwig says:

    For what it’s worth, I have two girls (now 8 and almost-6), and we’ve seen Cars and Mater’s Tall Tales countless times, they like them so much. They have some of the books, too.

    I’d have to put Cars high on my own list, because it’s the rare comedy that never gets old. Put it on at any time, or start in at any point in the show, and it’s always entertaining.

    On the other hand, we saw Cars 2 in the theater–and it was OK, but I think we’ve watched it just once at home in all the years since.

  12. Dark Side of the Mood says:

    We love Pixar. And I think it would be unanimous: Brave would be so far in last place it would be lapped by the field.

    • forsch31 says:

      Nah…Bug’s Life has tenure there. It was completely out-done by Antz, for crying out. Brave was simply decent in a year that saw Wreck-it Ralph, The Lorax, and Frankenweenie. And still somehow won the Academy Award….

  13. MikeN says:

    I’m surprised Brave got that high on the list. I think Brave, Cars 2, Monsters U would be outside the Top 10.
    I’d move Cars up and Toy Story 3 way up. For the rest of the bottom 5, I can see Bugs Life, Up, Toy Story, or Wall-E, which apparently everyone else thinks is incredible.

  14. Mike Petry says:

    I’m with Margo, ratatouille is no good. Of course it probably suffers in my mind from coming out in the middle of a crappy run of cartoon movies… *ugh happy feet.*. Bug I was not a fan.

  15. Mark says:

    Two things: Please see Hotel Rwanda. It’s a great film. And your list is suspect with none of the Toy Story films higher than 6th.

  16. Our family vote (3 kids, ages 8 to 12) put The Incredibles first (and was a lesson in spreadsheets). I do think “recently seen” determines how high the kids rank movies, BUT “recently seen” often means well-liked as well. Cars 2 is pretty popular in our family, maybe because of our international life. I really don’t think there’s a bad movie in the bunch, though. Personally, I had Finding Nemo first. Sheer artistic, story-telling genius. How about ranking the Pixar shorts?

  17. gosport474 says:

    I have not seen Inside Out. So here is my top five.
    1. Toy Story, in a runaway.
    2. WallE
    3. Nemo
    4. The Incredibles
    5. Monsters Inc.

  18. murph says:

    I feel pretty certain that Inside Out was in fact inspired by Herman’s Head, of all things

  19. DjangoZ says:

    Glad to see all the great review for Inside Out, I feel like it’s been awhile since Pixar made a great film. Seems like all of the top tier movies they made were some time ago (except for Toy Story 3).

    My gradual disillusionment with Pixar started with Cars. It was so unrelentingly bad and crassly merchandise-friendly that it made me think Pixar was becoming Disney and I really hate Disney films. I always thought Pixar was the anti-Disney.

    • Ed says:

      Wow, you hate Disney films? I think Disney has made a number of remarkable films… several of which I’d rank up there with anything Pixar has done (Little Mermaid, Lion King, Beauty and the Beast, Aladdin among the “new” Disney films, not even mentioning the original classics… plus things like Mary Poppins)

      Of course, the Pixar films (at least almost all of them, if not all) are technically Disney films as well.

  20. Brett Alan says:

    I haven’t seen the new one yet, but it gives me great hope to see it number two on a list that gets so much right, including the choice of number one. And ESPECIALLY including the last line about it. I mean, I liked Slumdog Millionaire. It was a nice film, but it was very ordinary. Wall-E was very extraordinary.

    For the rest, I’d certainly move Up up and Brave down, but overall I think it’s on the right track.

  21. Robert says:

    My dog and I went to the Drive-In to see Inside Out. He spent the night chewing a bone, and I think he got more enjoyment and value from the film than I did. It was imaginative, well-produced, and many other good things. For some strange reason, though, it just didn’t grab me. Number 6 on my Pixar list. I never did see Wall-E, so there’s a chance that Inside Out would actually sit at 7 on my list. Maybe we should go again and try harder to get it.

  22. Jmarsh says:

    I think the amazing thing about Pixar movies is adults still love them. My wife and I do not yet have kids, but I have seen 13 of these and we have 3 of these on DVD. To address the first comment, our first dance was to Van Morrison, but I still call Springsteen my favorite artist (or at very least #2 behind the Beatles)

  23. puckpaul11 says:

    way underrating Toy Story, first one and probably the second one, just great. have not seen Wall-E for some reason, started it a few times but never got into it. my bad. i liked the incredibles, didn’t like Bugs Life, liked Monsters a lot in parts, can’t sit through Cars and definitely not Cars 2 but i didn’t try after 1. Finding Nemo is pretty good. i like comedies most, so Toy Story is my favorite. i did not like UP for some reason. Really thought Pixar had lost it…. i might mention that i also love the short where the old guy plays chess against himself. Classic. and if we are going to rate Kid’s Films, Shrek is the BEST. pure genius. that should have won best movie.

  24. the Dude says:

    Saw Inside Out with our 4.5 year old – half of it over her head but she liked it anyway – whenever she refers to a memory she has forgotten she says its on the dump now 😀 Up should be top 3 that movie is hilarious and if you don’t tear up in the famous scene well perhaps you are the tinman. I really need to sell Wall-E though

  25. Brian says:

    “There’s no universe I know where Slumdog Millionaire is even in the same stratosphere as WALL-E.” Well, except for this universe, where we vote for Academy Awards based on entire movies. The first half of WALL-E is utter perfection – a sustained act of bliss that continues to top itself. The second half – the part in space – I find smug, slack, and a total downer in light of what came before. “Slumdog” at least works from beginning to end.

  26. Scott says:

    Wall-E is an enormous point of contention in my house. The kids like it OK…but I LOVE it and it does absolutely nothing for my wife. I actually get incessantly mocked for the time I told her I thought it was one of the greatest love stories I’d ever watched. I thought that Wall-E and Eve’s relationship was beautifully portrayed.

    To me, though, what makes Wall-E interesting is the 2 different ways you can look at the overall story. Before I saw it, I had seen the commentaries about how it was a statement about how we were destroying the earth…and I am not an environmentalist in any way, shape, or form. As such, I was pretty skeptical going into it, thinking it would be a tree-hugger infomercial. However, what I found was that (as a small government guy), I viewed the film as being more like a, “Yup, that’s what happens when you let a single big entity/government run everything…it all gets ruined.”

  27. cclh says:

    I didn’t expect to like Toy Story 3 as much as I did. What else could they do, I felt? But they included two of the most clever and fresh scenes of any: Mr. BurritoHead and Buzz’s Spanish Mode.

    Ratatouille – another one where I didn’t find the idea of the movie appealing, and it lacks the excitement of lots of the others. But if I have to vote just on which one has the strongest story, it’s probably at the top of my list.

    Monsters, Inc – the sequence with the doors and the conveyor belts might be the most fun sequence from any of them.

    Incredibles – Growing up, I was a Fantastic 4 fan, so the Incredibles takes my top spot. I’ve read that when the first Fantastic 4 was about to be released, the Incredibles came out and shamed Fantastic Four into going back to improve their movie. And, considering how poorly it’s regarded, it’s scary to imagine what it was like before the improvements.

  28. dlf9 says:

    I had daddy-daughter date night last night and went to see Inside Out. It caused me to harken back to Joe’s Movie Plus-Minus. I went into the movie with incredibly high expectations. We’ve long been a Pixar family. My eldest watched Toy Story incessantly as a toddler, I required the upper level executives at my company to read Ed Catmull’s (Pixar President) book on creative leadership, and have seen all but Monsters U countless times. But this was a disappointment.

    The technical quality was great. The imagery was amazing. But the story dragged.

    What has always amazed me about Pixar is how they find an emotional center to the story and carry it through with humor and understated wisdom. Here, the story core is the relationship between Joy and Sadness. I just didn’t see it grow or change. And as a result, the little girl ages, but doesn’t mature. The parents were flat. And on top of that, the pre-show Pixar short — one of the usual highlights of any Pixar release — didn’t resonate.

    dlf9’s version of Joe’s Movie Plus-Minus:

    Expectation 5 (perhaps I go in with too high of hopes, but …)
    Reality 2.5 (good, but not great)
    Result minus 2.5 (major, major let down even though it is objectively ‘good’)

  29. sourcreamus says:

    Cars is the greatest movie ever for parents of toddlers. The opening race sequence is exciting and draws the kid’s interest. Then the part where Lightning gets transported across the country put them to sleep. It is a guaranteed nap.

  30. patglex says:

    Love Pixar movies; I always see them ASAP when they come out. I have many (but not all) of them on DVD. I wasn’t sold on Finding Nemo when it first came out, but it is growing on me and I may have to purchase it . . .

    My top five. And yes, I did see Inside Out and think it’s Pixar’s greatest achievement.

    1. Inside Out. Truly amazing and thoughtful. Will not give spoilers but I had the sniffles towards the end . . .
    2. The Incredibles, only because I started my fantasy journey with the first Fantastic Four iteration back in the early 60s [comic book]. But I’d put it in a virtual tie with
    [3]. Wall-E. The first part of the movie, with no dialog or humans, is an amazing storytelling achievement.
    4. Toy Story. Have to put the first classic in the Top 5.
    5. Monsters, Inc. For Roz and “Kitty!” Happiness over fear.

    I would put Ratatouille on the bottom of my list, with Brave just above it — those are the two I liked the least.

  31. jim louis says:

    1. Up. (The little girl Ellie character at the beginning is so great. Carl and Russell’s relationship. The humor of the dogs and Kevin. A great villain. The action pieces. Carl’s dedication to fulfilling his wife’s dream.)
    2. Wall-E (The first act is film perfection…I particularly like the humor and off-the-wall Hello Dolly songs that somehow work. The film doesn’t go downhill after that. The “Define Dancing” scene is as breathtaking as the scene back on earth with Eve and Wall-E is heart-breaking).
    3. Toy Story (SO creative throughout and revolutionary. How great is the “I Will Go Sailing No More” scene?!)
    1. Boundin’
    2. Partly Cloudy
    3. Mike’s New Car

  32. Our family voted very differently than yours.

    Movie Olivia Mommy Daddy Zhenia Total

    1 Finding Nemo 10 10 15 14 49
    2 Monsters Inc. 7 12 14 15 48
    3 Inside Out 15 11 8 11 45
    4 Cars 6 8 13 12 39
    5 Up 4 15 11 6 36
    5 Monsters University 13 9 7 7 36
    7 Brave 14 13 3 4 34
    8 Wall-E 12 14 4 2 32
    8 Toy Story 3 8 4 10 10 32
    10 Toy Story 3 7 12 8 30
    11 Ratatouille 11 6 6 5 28
    12 Toy Story 2 5 5 5 13 28
    13 Cars 2 9 1 1 9 20
    14 The Incredibles 2 2 9 3 16
    15 A Bug’s Life 1 3 2 1 7

  33. TIm says:

    If you haven’t watched all of the special features for Wall-E, you should. There is one part where Pixar shows you scenes of what was happening off-screen during many of the memorable moments in the movie. It was my favorite “special feature” of any movie I’ve ever seen.

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