The toys are mistakenly delivered to a day-care center instead of the attic right before Andy leaves for college, and it's up to Woody to convince the other toys that they weren't abandoned and to return home.
In order to power the city, monsters have to scare children so that they scream. However, the children are toxic to the monsters, and after a child gets through, 2 monsters realize things may not be what they think.
Miles Morales is a New York teen struggling with school, friends and, on top of that, being the new Spider-Man. When he comes across Peter Parker, the erstwhile saviour of New York, in the multiverse, Miles must train to become the new protector of his city.Written by
The animation styles present throughout the film mean it took on average four times as long to animate a second than it typically does for CG animated films. "The crew was larger, I believe, than any other crew that's been assembled for a movie." See more »
When Peter Parker, Miles Morales and Gwen Stacy are standing outside Aunt May's door, Peter starts walking away until Gwen fires up a web to pull him back. In the very next shot, Peter is back in place but the web behind him is gone entirely. See more »
All right, let's do this one last time. My name is Peter Parker. I was bitten by a radioactive spider, and for ten years I've been the one and only Spider-Man. I'm pretty sure you know the rest. I saved a bunch of people, fell in love, saved the city, and then I saved the city again... and again and again and again. And I, uh... I did this.
[shot of Spidey doing the emo dance from "Spider-Man 3"]
We don't really talk about this. Look, I'm a comic book, I'm a cereal, did a...
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There are no opening or title credits at all, except the Columbia Pictures, MARVEL, Sony Pictures Animation and Pascal Pictures logos. The title of the film "Spider-Man: Into The Spider-Verse" does not appear on screen until... maybe, well... into the end credits. See more »
There's hardly anything I would improve about this film. The visuals, concepts, soundtrack, characters, pace, humor and animation are all some of the best I've ever seen in any film; I was worried the hype would ruin it for me, as it always does, but not even the group of kids in the theater who wouldn't stop loudly talking could ruin it for me. It is visually engaging and beautiful in every scene, not to mention with an incredibly unique art style, and is honestly something other animated movies should have to look up to for a long time. The only real issue I can think of is the flashing lights, which really alienates any epileptic audience, but even then it's done so in a beautiful and artful way.
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