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Disney Pixar Monsters Inc



Parents need to know that Monsters, Inc. is about closet monsters, but from their point of view -- scaring kids is their 9-to-5 job. Kids might be scared of the movie's concept initially, but they'll soon figure out that the monster Sulley is a softy who takes care of the little girl in the story who isn't the least bit afraid of him. However there's one scene where a monster the child does fear straps her to a chair and tries to steal her screams. Kids will find it funny that most monsters fear any contact with kids -- when one monster gets a child's sock on him the whole factory panics and biohazard workers quarantine and shave him. Young kids may need help understanding what the monsters in yellow suits are doing to him and why. Note: The 3-D version amps up the intensity.




Disney Pixar Monsters Inc



The monsters in MONSTERS, INC. are more afraid of kids than kids are of monsters. But monsters need to collect kids' screams to fuel their world, and children are getting so hard to scare that the monsters' world is suffering from rolling blackouts. Top scarer John "Sulley" Sullivan (voiced by John Goodman) and rival Randall Boggs (Steve Buscemi) work as hard as they can to break the scream-collection record. But when Randall inadvertently lets a human child into the monster world, the monsters find out what being scared is really like.


This movie has the same delicious mixture of heart, humor, and technical wizardry that made A Bug's Life and the two Toy Story movies into instant classics. It's utterly delightful. It should be put in the dictionary to illustrate the word "adorable." Like Jim Henson, who decided to make his Sesame Street characters monsters so that kids would never be afraid of monsters again, the people behind Monsters, Inc. have created monsters that even the shyest child will find completely unscary. In fact, kids may decide that multiple heads, removable eyes, and hair made from snakes are kind of cute.


CONCEPT: Disney/Pixar, "BOO." This movie would be the sequel to Disney Pixar's "Monsters Inc." Boo is all grown up, and she decides to revisit her past. She hasn't seen Mike and Sully for years. She travels far and overrides fears and obstacles just to find Mike and Sully again. Join "Boo" in her journey to find the monsters that were once in her closet.


According to Fandom, Lost in Scaradise was the working title for the unmade sequel that would have seen Mike and Sulley on the hunt for Boo while she was either moved to a new house with a different closet or on vacation with her family. Either way, this would have been rich in comedic exploits for the monsters and those they encountered.


Supposedly, the monster world would have been tied to specific children, not specific closet doors. This means the old woman the pair first encountered was Boo all along. There have been plenty of Pixar theories over the years, but it would been shared that time works differently for monsters than it does for humans, which means a year hasn't passed but decades have. This would have led to a bittersweet reunion and ultimately a tender ending.


With the previous entry in mind, this would open a full volume of questions regarding the rules and regulations of the monster world, as well as the film's world in general. If time works differently for monsters, does that make them somewhat immortal? How long have humans known about the existence of monsters and vice versa?


'Monsters'' ultimate message -- that laughter is a stronger force than fear -- is cleverly set up in the beginning with a premise that monsters live in a parallel world and use children's screams of fear as an energy source. In addition, the monsters are secretly more afraid of the children than the children could ever be of them. Kids are apparently toxic to monsters, so they can never make physical contact. If they do, the Child Detection Agency -- disturbingly similar to current real-life biohazard squads -- jumps in to decontaminate them.


In this world live our heroes: Mike (voiced by Billy Crystal), a one-eyed, lime-green, roly-poly monster, and his best buddy, Sully (John Goodman), an 8-foot-tall, blue-and-green goon whose scary exterior hides a heart of gold. They work for Monsters, Inc., a giant factory where monsters take turns going into millions of free-floating closet doors leading into children's bedrooms around the world. The tykes' screams are then filtered into canisters, which store the energy. Unfortunately for the monsters, today's jaded kids don't scare as easily as they used to, so the monsters find themselves going to greater and greater extremes to gather energy.


Unfortunately, what starts out as a clever plot melts more quickly than cotton candy in a rainstorm. It picks up again at the end, just in time to remind you of how promising the beginning was. For some reason, never explained, the girl is not toxic to the monsters, and suddenly - again, not really explained -- she becomes a vital part of that aforementioned evil but murky scheme. 041b061a72


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