Tuesday, October 18, 2011

Top 10 Animated Movies of All Time


Today Animated movies not only for Kids but for All of age (become Family movies). Official Academy Award have nominated for Best Animated Feature. that means Animated Movies equals with another movies genre like Drama,Action,Horror,Comedy etc. we'd just give you our take on the best of the best Top 10 Animated Movies of All Time :

1. The Incredibles
the-incredibles.jpg

Pixar, 2004
Written and directed by Brad Bird
Brad Bird not only wrote and directed the most perfect animated film of all time, he also voices the film's best character, Edna—the world famous fashion designer who's bored with making clothes for super models ("Nothing super about them... spoiled, stupid little stick figures with poofy lips who think only about themselves") and jumps at the chance to outfit Mr. Incredible when he privately comes out of retirement. It captures suburban ennui as well as American Beauty, while being the best pre-Marc Forster Bond film in years. Brad Bird should be a household name.

2. Toy Story 2
toy-story-2.jpg

Pixar, 1999
Written and directed by John Lassiter and others
Toy Story was a revelation of technology. Its sequel was simply a revelation. When Woody is stolen by Seinfeld's Newman, it's Buzz Lightyear's turn to save the day. The toy store scene with Tour Guide Barbie ("I'm a married spud, I'm a married spud") and legions of Buzz toys is priceless.


3. Spirited Away (Sen to Chihiro no kamikakushi)
spirited-away.jpg
Buena Vista, 2001
Written and directed by Hayao Miyazaki
The creator of Princess Mononoke and Howl's Moving Castle is an artist who dredges the deepest regions of the phsyche to capture a world of dreams through animation. There's a strangeness to the wonder, and there's beauty in the most nightmarish corners.


4. The Lion King
the-lion-king.jpg
Walt Disney, 1994
Directed by Roger Allers and Rob Minkoff
More than 20 people are credited with writing the story for my favorite Disney movie, defying my belief that group-thinking scripts leads to disaster. I'd just returned from my first trip to Africa when I saw this film and got chills during the opening wildlife scenes. That animation could so gorgeously capture the African plains just blew me away, and the tale of a young, betrayed prince felt ripped from the pages of Shakespeare. Plus Nathan Lane made a great meerkat.


5. Shrek
shrek.jpg
Buena Vista, 2001
Directed by Andrew Adamson and Vicky Jenson, based on Shrek! by William Steig
This wonderful twist on the Beauty and the Beast saga is possibly the funniest movie on the list with comedic geniuses Mike Myers and Eddie Murphy given the whole of fairyland to roam. And Cameron Diaz's princess as ninja warrior is a fun feminist response to all of Disney's delicate flower leads.

6. Metropolis
metropolis.jpg
Madhouse Studios, 2001
Directed by Rintaro, written by Katsuhiro Otomo
The plot of Metropolis is complex as the world it occupies. Written by Akira creator Katsuhiro Otomo, its an Anime masterpiece of futuristic government intrigue, jealousy, world domination, love and redemption.

7. The Iron Giant
Iron-Giant.jpg
Warner Bros., 1999
Directed by Brad Bird, based on The Iron Man by Ted Hughes
Before he was creating masterpieces for Pixar, Brad Bird was directing this less-visually interesting film for Warner Bros. But the story about a boy and his robot is as compelling as any on this list.

8. Ratatouille
ratatouille.jpg

Disney/Pixar, 2007
Co-written and directed by Brad Bird and Jan Pinkava
While consistently fun, many of Pixar's film's succeed by taking an obvious universe impossible to really capture with live action—anthropomorphizing toys, fish, monsters, cars, etc.—and crafting a solid story around it. But Ratatouille is anything but predictable: a rat (Patton Oswalt!) who dreams of becoming a chef.


9. Wall-E
Wall-E-2.png

Disney/Pixar, 2008
Co-written and directed by Andrew Stanton
The first half of the film was mesmerizing, as a lone robot made the best of his post-apocalyptic world, finding purpose in cleaning up the mess, companionship in a cockroach, and beauty among the trash. When he's whisked away to a traveling cruise ship filled with the sloth-like human refugees from Earth it starts to feel a little more like a cartoon than a vision, but the clever plot sustains the final acts.

10. Watership Down
watership-down.jpg
Nepenthe, 1978
Directed by Martin Rosen, based on the novel by Richard Adams
It's become common, particularly with the slew of insect movies to come out in recent years, to portray individual critters suffering under collectivism. But in 1978, Watership Down showed a caste system with warrior rabbits on top, a police state in another warren and the realities of war. These were not happy, fluffy bunnies.

No comments:

Post a Comment