Alternate Title: Reboot RalphWreck-It Ralph (Reboot Ralph , Joe Jump) (2012) Theatrical Cartoon by Dave Koch
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- Walt Disney Pictures
- Animated Characters: Wreck-It Ralph, Fix-It Felix, Sergeant Calhoun, Vanellope von Schweetz, Wynchel, Rancis Fluggerbutter, Deanna, General Hologram, Taffyta Muttonfudge, Mary, Mr. Litwak, Duncan, Moppet Girl, King Candy, Sonic the Hedgehog, Ken, Ryu, M. Bison, Kohut), Sonny Moore.
- Awards: Academy Award Nominee, Best Animated Feature Film, 2013.
Winner, Annie Award, Best Animated Feature, 2013.
Winner, Annie Award, Directing in an Animated Feature Production, Rich Moore, 2013.
Winner, Annie Award, Voice Acting in an Animated Feature Production, Alan Tudyk as King Candy, 2013.
Winner, Annie Award, Writing in an Animated Feature Production, Phil Johnston and Jennifer Lee, 2013.
Winner, Annie Award, Music in an Animated Feature Production, Henry Jackman, 2013.
Nominee, Annie Award, Animated Effects in an Animated Production, Brett Albert, 2013.
Nominee, Annie Award, Character Design in an Animated Feature Production, Bill Schwab, Lorelay Bove, Cory Loftis and Minkyu Lee, 2013.
Nominee, Annie Award, Storyboarding in an Animated Feature Production, Leo Matsuda, 2013.
Nominee, Annie Award, Storyboarding in an Animated Feature Production, Lissa Treiman, 2013.
Nominee, Annie Award, Editorial in an Animated Feature Production, Tim Mertens, 2013.
National Board of Review Award, Best Animated Film, 2012.
Austin Film Critics Association Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
Oklahoma Film Critics Circle Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
St. Louis Film Critics Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
Second Place (Tie), Utah Film Critics Association Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
Nominee, Golden Globe, Best Animated Film, 2013.
Nominee, Critics Choice Award, Best Animated Feature, 2013.
Nominee, Satellite Award, Best Motion Picture, Animated or Mixed Media, 2012.
Nominee, Chicago Film Critics Association Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
Nominee, Houston Film Critics Society Award, Best Animated Feature, 2013.
Nominee, San Diego Film Critics Society Award, Best Animated Film, 2012.
Nominee, Washington, D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award, Best Animated Feature, 2012.
- Originally Released in 2012.
- Oct 29, 2012- World Premiere at the El Capitan Theatre
- Nov 2, 2012- Updated Theatrical Release Date
- Mar 12, 2013- Originally Planned Release Date
Cartoon Production Information:
Originally scheduled for release on March 12, 2013, Wreck-It Ralph was moved to November 2, 2012 - the original release date for Pixar-Disney's "Monsters University." The movie proved to be a strong original story by Phil Johnston and Jennifer Lee, and featured no musical numbers for the cast. In what may be viewed as a "tick-tock" approach to films, this would be viewed as the strong, more masculine, adventure fantasy, while the previous and next films were moire feminine, softer, musical and fairy-tale oriented.
The project has had a long gestation period at Disney, staring in the 1980's as High Score. In various incarnations, it has been reconceived as Joe Jump in the 1990's, then in the mid-2000s as Reboot Ralph.
In an endearing movie-long sight-gag reminiscent of what has been done in Who Framed Roger Rabbit and the Pixar Toy Story films, Wreck-It Ralph featured cameo appearances by a variety of colleagues, in this case, licensed video-game characters. During production, the crew put in characters where they felt they were appropriate, then the producers worried about licensing those characters. According to the director, all character inclusions were done to further the story.In one specific instance, the writers had early on envisioned the Bad-anon meeting with Bowser as a major character within the scene. Again, the director says that Nintendo was very positive towards the use of their characters.
Because of that scene, Nintendo wanted the movie include a scene that would showcase Mario. Despite the full approval to use the character, there was no appropriate place to put Mario that would not taking away the spotlight from the main story. Moore that was the real reason the two are not in the film, and he debunks any notion that Mario and his brother character Luigi were not included due to Nintendo requesting too high a licensing fee. In the final film, about 188 individual video game characters made cameo guest shots.
The film ended up running about 165 million to make. The film was very positive at the box office, generating over 470 million in tickets in its first run.
Said director Rich Moore: "I love the idea of a very simple 8-bit video game character struggling with the complex question: 'Isn't there more to life than the role I've been assigned?' In his quest for the answer, we journey with our hero through three visually distinct video game worlds. It's unlike anything anyone's seen before, and I'm thrilled to be to creating it here at Walt Disney Animation Studios."
This was the 52th film in the official Disney list of animated films.
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