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“Andy Samberg” Storks (2016) | stream and watch full movie online.
(Rating:PG, Genre:Animation, Comedy, Kids & Family, Directed By:Nicholas Stoller, Doug Sweetland, Written By:Nicholas Stoller, On Disc/Streaming:Dec 20, 2016)
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With the Storks, authored and directed by Nicholas Stoller, the creator of the completely non-childish film, Forgetting Sarah Marshall, this paradox may have reached its peak. In the end, this is a film entirely based on a joke that only an adult can find funny: the parents' long-standing insistence that “where are the children from?” can definitely be answered by referencing long-tailed birds. "Storks" is also a film that fulfilled its thematic obligations - family kindness or warmth of belonging, strength of individuality - through one main line theme: it talks about all the crazy things that people, adults, will do in the name of their children. This is a children's film, which, after all, is about parenthood.
Things start at Cornerstore.com, an Amazon-esque corporation that used to deliver children (deliver! Receive?), But has since focused on deliveries of a more consumer-like look. The stork company fleet now operates, in essence, like living, breathing drones; NASA Apollo metal capsules, once used to deliver children, have been reassigned to deliver smartphones. Everything is fine until Junior (Andy Semberg), middle manager, finds a promotion. Cornerstore CEO, a loud-voice hunter (Kelsey Grammar), insists on proving that he is worthy of a new job, Junior must first fire one of Cornerstore's oldest employees: an orphan, Tulip, who lived with storks as a result of a failed delivery and who have just reached 18 years old.
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Meanwhile, on earth, there is Nate, a creative young man, who, being left to the mercy of his benevolent but hard-working parents (Jennifer Aniston and Ty Burrell), asks for a younger brother. (One, ideally, with “ninja skills.”) Nate makes a request by sending a letter to the nannies on Mount Storks; A tulip, charming but prone to accidents - and left by an unburnt Junior who is too kind to corporate coldness - intercepts him. And then it is possible to apply it to an outdated, but still functioning apparatus for the manufacture of children (here, apparently, some combination of industrial cold synthesis and the Ruba Goldberg machine are used to give birth to a child).
Thus: baby! Which - for example, the narrator of the film - should now be delivered. Tulip, which feels responsible for the well-being of the child, and Junior, who feels responsible for the Tulip. Adventure comes
And this is strange, but mostly good! Storks are charming, although often meaningless in the storyline and crazy in rhythm. It features vocal talents, in addition to Samberg et al., Keegan-Michael Key, Jordan Peale, Danny Trejo, Stephen Kramer Glickman and, like Tulip, veteran vocalist Katie Crown. It is generally well written. (This is also an unusually derivative: the parable of corporatism is borrowed from the movie "Lego". The narrative of fury on the quest is borrowed from Shrek. His parents are like the inside-out parents, his child is like the Toy Story, his birds are like Angry). "Birds," the story of the adoption of the "Jungle Book," brought up about a friend living in Canada, recalls one made in the Broadway opera "Avenue," etc. It has a subplot involving wolves. It checks all the Pixar-sized fields that you expect to see in such a movie.
But is this a children's film? Not really. Not completely. Storks' visual jokes - wolves at one point gather in a bridge, while an airplane and a submarine can be child-friendly; Finally, Nate can persuade his parents to turn their country house into a fun house right out of children's imagination. But Storks is ultimately anti-frozen: here, adults are an audience, not add-ons. Nate, trying to get his exhausted parents to spend time with him, utters lines like "You will blink, and I will be in college" and "Dad, you will be my idol for another two years." At one point, he shouts, “I'm not a jerky teenager yet! Fleeting moments, precious memories! "
There may be something for the child in all this; these lines, however, are directed directly at the Cats in the Cradle crowd. Just like a lot of jokes about the hard work of corporate culture, and the void of consumer Internet access, and the problems of balance between work and personal life, and the strangeness of drones.
Just like in the film, there are many, many jokes about testing a new parenthood. Storks has an extended riff in which Tulip and Junior, acting as the temporary parents of the baby they intend to give birth together, argue about who will sleep a little while the other goes to bed with the baby. And at a critical moment in the adventure storytelling of the film, Tulip, Junior and Wolves fight each other, physically, for custody of the child, but as soon as they understand that the baby has finally fallen asleep, they silently carry out their various violent actions. As every parent knows: no matter what you do, do not wake the child.
This is another big obstacle - a subtle, crooked, lively recognition of how babies and their extremely uncomfortable needs can take the lives of adults, but to understand this, you must be ... well, a new parent. Or at least one who understands the nuances of being a new parent. This is also true for one of the more subtle jokes in the film, after all, about what parents ask, not just make their children. When Tulip, Junior and their human partner first encounter wolves, the two alpha, fascinated by the cries of the baby, announce their intention to raise her as their own personality - yes, like a wolf.
Storks full movie moved from delivering children to packages.
This sweet family comedy was written and conceived by smart people who clearly know something about the project of raising children, in all its totality of sweetness and bitterness. Storks is a hurricane of non-stop animated action, jokes and nonsense, mixed with emotional sophistication that will appeal to both the young target audience and the adult Sherpas who safely lead them to theaters. This feeling of protection for our youth is precisely the bell that intends to sound in this film, and this happens with the mind, wit and the right dose of stupidity. There is clearly no pretense or indulgence, and this is good news for both children and parents. The voice talents of Samberg, Grammer and Crown are perfectly supported by co-directors Nicholas Stoller and Doug Sweetland. The latter was an animator in Toy Story, another wonderful film that faithfully depicts the world of a child; The animation at Storks is also impressive. (Watch the wolf pack collectively become a submarine on command.) And perhaps Stoller, who also wrote “Dolls and Directed Neighbors,” is responsible for the small observations that we barely notice in life, but which resonate so much on the screen . (Watching enemies fight silently so as not to wake a sleeping baby is one of the movie's funniest scenes.)
A few hesitations: do storks give birth to children? This is a much more complicated proposition for parents to explain than cars that talk, and toys that live a secret life, while their owners are out of sight. And it is worrying that at a critical moment, the villain is clearly threatening the lives of thousands of babies in favor of corporate greed. With any luck, this dark realization will go straight to the head of young viewers. Finally, it’s great that workaholic Nate’s parents will find out how much fun it can be to work a little less (a luxury for most working parents) and spend more time with their son. But the real lesson of parenthood is the realization that it is important to spend time with your children even when it’s not so fun. Bottom line? Storks combine powerful messages with a funny story - just be prepared to talk about where the children are from.
Talk with your children about ...
- Families can talk about scary scenes of storks. What parts did you find intimidating? Why? What terrible things can young children handle?
- What upsets you more - scenes in which characters are in danger, or scenes in which they conflict with each other (angry, screaming, etc.)? Why do you think so?
- How do Tulip and Junior demonstrate teamwork, perseverance, and compassion? Why are these important character strengths?
- What does it mean to be part of a family? Should there be people in your family with whom you are connected? Who do you consider part of your family?
- What do Nate's parents learn about their priorities in terms of work and family? What does Junior learn about what's important at work? How are these lessons related to each other?