A little boy named Andy loves to be in his room, playing with his toys, especially his doll named “Woody”. But, what do the toys do when Andy is not with them, they come to life. Woody believes that his life (as a toy) is good.
However, he must worry about Andy’s family moving, and what Woody does not know is about Andy’s birthday party.
Woody does not realize that Andy’s mother gave him an action figure known as Buzz Lightyear, who does not believe that he is a toy, and quickly becomes Andy’s new favorite toy.
Woody, who is now consumed with jealousy, tries to get rid of Buzz. Then, both Woody and Buzz are now lost.
They must find a way to get back to Andy before he moves without them, but they will have to pass through a ruthless toy killer, Sid Phillips.
Watch Trailer Of Movie “Toy Story” Here
Movie Reviews: “Toy Story”
Movie Review: Hollywood Reporter
On Nov. 22, 1995, America met Buzz and Woody when Toy Story hit theaters. The CGI title, now a franchise, was nominated for four Oscars at the 68th Academy Awards. The Hollywood Reporter’s original review is below:
It marks Disney’s greatest technological advance since the discovery of Flubber.
With “instant classic” written all over it, Toy Story, the first full-length feature entirely composed of computer-generated animation, is a visually astounding, wildly inventive winner.
Easily the most all-out entertaining of Disney animated efforts since Aladdin, this groundbreaker should also handily break a few box-office records when it starts rolling out in playrooms Wednesday.
Movie Review: The Guardian
ET’S ADMIT IT. The dozens of university graduates who are said to have helped John Lasseter make Toy Story, the first full-length computer-animated feature, have done a wonderful job. Technically, the film could hardly be much better. Perhaps these highly educated tyros have also added a refreshing dollop of wit to the proceedings, because the film doesn’t quite go the normal bland way of such commercially oriented enterprises. There’s a mite of bite about it along with its keen sense of suburban American values.
Not that the story is anything exceptional. Nor is its execution a model of imagination. But the idea that the toys who come to life in little Andy’s household regard themselves as adults trapped in a children’s world is a good one, enabling them to marshal their resources accordingly when the birthday boy’s celebrations come a little earlier than expected.
Movie Review: Time Out
Disney Pixar is ramping up the publicity for ‘Toy Story 3’ (due next July) by rereleasing its two earlier incarnations in ‘Disney Digital 3D’. ‘Toy Story 2 in 3D’ launches next January, but before that we have its seminal stablemate, and on the evidence of a recent viewing, John Lasseter’s film hasn’t aged at all. It’s so ingenious in concept, design and execution that you could watch it on a postage stamp-sized screen and still be engulfed by its charm.
That said, there’s no denying that 3D has enhanced the experience threefold in the way it lifts the print off the screen and plonks it on the viewer’s lap. And because it was never made with a third dimension in mind, there’s no over-egging of the effects. When Lasseter’s first computer-generated foray was released back in 1995, it broke boundaries; seeing it nearly 15 years on only highlights its enduring ability to seduce all generations with its wit and spirit. Roll on, Woody!