Meet the Robinsons

Not rated yet!
Director
Stephen J. Anderson
Runtime
1 h 35 min
Release Date
23 March 2007
Genres
Animation, Comedy, Family
Overview
In this animated adventure, brilliant preteen inventor Lewis creates a memory scanner to retrieve his earliest recollections and find out why his mother gave him up for adoption. But when the villainous Bowler Hat Guy steals the machine, Lewis is ready to give up on his quest until the mysterious Wilbur Robinson shows up on the scene, whisking Lewis to the future to find the scanner and his mom.
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PJ Media Staff2
PJ Media



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • The 10 Most Overrated Disney Animated Films
    Lifestyle For over 90 years, the Disney Studios has created some of the most memorable and enduring animated films of all time. But even a fanboy like me can admit that not everything Disney has released has been perfect. As much as Disney markets and hypes every animated feature as a classic, many of them are simply overrated. Here are the top ten.My ground rules were pretty simple: I didn't include Pixar's output because they haven't always been directly part of the Disney family. I also didn't include the direct-to-video "cheapquels" that Michael Eisner made so famous, because they're in a lower class all their own, and I left out the package features of the 1940s. Enjoy!10. Meet the Robinsons (2007) var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': 'Meet The Robinsons Movie Trailer', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); Once in a while, Disney tries to throw a bone to boys to make up for the prominence of the princesses in animated films. While the idea is worthwhile and the efforts are valiant, once in a while the more male-oriented movies fall short. 2007’s Meet the Robinsons is one of the latter.Meet the Robinsons had a lot of potential – a twisty, time travel story with a sweet adoption plot coupled with clever, stylized animation. Instead, Meet the Robinsons is dizzying, noisy, and just falls short. Part of the cartoon’s problem may stem from the fact that John Lasseter, newly taking over as head of animation after Disney acquired Pixar, suggested a retooling.Whatever the reason, Meet the Robinsons just didn’t make the impact that it could have. class="pages"> https://pjmedia.com/lifestyle/2014/6/24/the-10-most-overrated-disney-animated-films/ previous Page 1 of 10 next   ]]>
    ...
    (Review Source)
  • Catch it if you missed it: Disney's "Tangled" is studio's best film in the last decade
    (”Meet the Robinsons” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    PJ Media var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': 'Disney Tangled Trailer Official', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); The Wife and I finally caught this one this week via Netlifx.We're both Disney fanatics but ended up avoiding "Tangled" when it was in theatres. I wanted to see it but April was skeptical of non-Pixar Disney computer animation. She was not particularly blown away by their last CGI efforts - "Bolt," "Meet the Robinson," and "Chicken Little" -- so we passed seeing it in theatres. BIG MISTAKE.The animation in "Tangled" is colorful and vivid -- heads and tails above Disney's previous efforts, far superior to Dreamworks, and at the same level as Pixar. More important, though, is the quality of the film itself. "Tangled," which is an adaptation of Rapunzel, hits all the bases of traditional Disney animation.  Its characters, music, and sense of adventure are right up with the best of the Disney Renaissance period and the previous artistic/commercial high of the "Cinderella" through "Sleeping Beauty" 1950s period.And don't be fooled by the trailer embedded above which really doesn't do the film justice. They had no idea how to market this film -- hence the stupid decision to rename it "Tangled" to try and appeal to a young boy demographic. They should have just called it "Rapunzel." But that's really the only point of criticism I have with the picture. Were I still a film critic it would have earned an A in my ratings system, thus identifying itself as a film worth purchasing on DVD (or Blu-Ray today) and watching multiple times.Given the success of both "Tangled" and "The Princess and the Frog" I have high hopes for "Winnie the Pooh" next weekend. It looks like Disney may be returning to one of its Boom periods after 10 years' worth of wandering in the animated wilderness while Pixar kept the Disney tradition alive. class="pages"> https://pjmedia.com/blog/catch-it-if-you-missed-it-disneys-tangled-is-studios-best-film-in-the-last-decade/ ]]>
    ...
    (Review Source)

Kyle Smith3
National Review



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • The Ten Best Movies of 2007
    (”Meet the Robinsons” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    In today’s Post, my expert colleague Lou “the Encyclopedia” Lumenick and I jawbone over the year’s ten best movies. (I can’t explain the strangely mangled editing on the website at the end of the piece.) My list: 1. The Diving Bell and the Butterfly 2. Once 3. Knocked Up 4. Into the Wild 5. Superbad 6. Ratatouille 7. No Country for Old Men 8. The Lives of Others 9. Margot at the Wedding 10. Meet the Robinsons]]>
    ...
    (Review Source)
  • Midterms: Top Ten Movies of 2007
    (”Meet the Robinsons” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    Looking back over the first half of this year–which, judging by the past, will yield nowhere near half of the year’s worthwhile movies–I can’t agree with those who say movies have lost it. There are more bad movies these days, and more mediocre ones, and more brilliant ones. The movie industry is awash with outside financing, so there is more of everything, from blockbusters on down to independent films about Parisian conversation. Here are my picks for the ten best films of January-June. It wouldn’t be a bad list for an entire year. 1. The Lives of Others–Germany’s bitterly ironic film about East Germany behind the Berlin Wall, is considered a 2006 work by the Motion Picture Academy, which gave it the Best Foreign Film award at this year’s Oscars, but it wasn’t released in the U.S. until this year. A complex, mature, heartbreaking film about what all-pervasive spying did to people, it is perhaps the best ever made about life behind the Iron Curtain in Europe. Netflix it now; it comes out on DVD August 21. 2. Knocked Up–Hilarious all the way through, but it also gets at some truths about sex, marriage, aging, and raising kids.  3. Ratatouille–You can practically smell and taste this animatedÃbillet-doux about fine dining. 4. Rescue Dawn–A film to cheer, about a crushproof American pilot (the indispensable Christian Bale) who was crazy enough to try to escape from the Pathet Lao who shot him down on a secret mission over Laos in 1965. 5. Meet the Robinsons–Disney’s brilliantly constructed time-travel comedy is invigorated with a sense of awe at human progress and hope for the future. 6. Once–A simple but glorious love story told largely with music, about an Irish street musician and a girl who stops to listen to him play. Sublime. 7. La Vie en Rose–A bio of French singer Edith Piaf (an astonishing Marion Cotillard), told in shards of memory as she looks back over a short and mistake-filled life. The way the film presents “Je Ne Regrette Rien” at the climax is majestic.  8. Zodiac–A cop and two newspapermen struggle to solve a string of murders in the San Francisco area in the early 1970s. Their story is essentially one of frustration, but David Fincher’s imaginative direction and rich evocation of the era keep you holding your breath throughout. It’s available on DVD. 9. 28 Weeks Later–A consistently terrifying zombie movie that makes you feel like you are in the middle of the action. Director Juan Carlos Fresnadillo is going to make a big name for himself; I found his vision of a depopulated London even more unnerving than the similarly apocalyptic “Children of Men.” 10. “Reign Over Me” and “Paris Je T’Aime.” The Adam Sandler drama “Reign Over Me” is thorny but unusual and involving, a story of a guy who resists therapy or even normal human contact in the wake of the death of his family on 9/11. Instead, he obsessively remodels his kitchen and listens to loud Springsteen and The Who. I like the way the film resists the need to provide a solution for him. “Paris Je T’Aime,” a collection of short films from top directors such as the Coen Brothers and Alexander Payne, tries to do nothing less than capture Paris on film by looking at it from many perspectives, and though not every episode pays off, most of them achieve real feeling, especially the one by Payne at the end, about a middle-aged postal worker quietly discovering herself in the city.]]>
    ...
    (Review Source)

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