Finding Dory

2016 "An unforgettable journey she probably won't remember."
7.3| 1h37m| PG| en| More Info
Released: 16 June 2016 Released
Producted By: Pixar
Budget: 0
Revenue: 0
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Dory is reunited with her friends Nemo and Marlin in the search for answers about her past. What can she remember? Who are her parents? And where did she learn to speak Whale?

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Andrew Stanton

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Finding Dory Audience Reviews More Review

Karry Best movie of this year hands down!
VeteranLight I don't have all the words right now but this film is a work of art.
Acensbart Excellent but underrated film
Freaktana A Major Disappointment
abdullahaazib Finding Dory was pretty Boring, they dont actually do anything, all Dory does is just talk to random people she never met before and some who she did meet and believed that she was their friend and she was lost.
prezjay-76791 This movie was as good as Cars 2. All about a secondary character, made just to get money to fund Coco, Cars 3, and Incredibles 2 (all of which are fantastic!) Finding Dory in one word? Ok, how about FORGETTABLE. Yeah, I know one of the songs' name is Unforgettable...This movie sucked. It was drawn out, and way less sentimental than Finding Nemo.Finding Nemo showed the utter despair and depression that Marlin faced when Nemo was taken. Finding Dory covers that up by Dory having short-term memory loss. There's really no value in the movie, and relies on Dory's disorder for its humor.
Neil Welch Amnesiac Blue Tang Dory takes centre stage in this sequel to Finding Nemo: Finding Dory might more accurately be called Finding Dory's Parents, although Dory finds herself, too.Dory's memory which, we know from Finding Nemo, is highly unreliable in the short term, conveniently returns sufficiently for her to recall her parents and, voila, we have our plot. Dory, accompanied by Marlin and Nemo, goes on a search which takes her to an extensive Sea Life Centre, where her trip from tank to tank, exhibit to exhibit, is helped enormously by a 7-tentacled octopus (heptopus?) who is talented at slithering from place to place.The story is fairly straightforward - far from dissimilar to Finding Nemo, in fact - but, rather than the heart of the story being the need to let go of your children (quite a deep concept for a kids' film), here it is friends, family and hope, a more accessible idea for a young audience.Dory is a likeable character as we already know, but is she strong enough to carry a whole film? My personal jury delivers a mixed verdict here. Baby Dory is simply wonderful, and Ellen DeGeneres does an exemplary job as the voice of adult Dory, but I found that a little of Dory's constant disquiet over her forgetfulness went a long way. And there was a lot of it, so it went a very long way. I understand that it was the central element to the plot, and that it was used to ratchet up the emotional stakes: I still found it tiresome.On the visual side, the often quite lovely visuals were matched with an awful lot of swimming about in dark, murky tunnels, pipes, weeds and depths - the film wasn't as dazzlingly eye-catching as Finding Nemo. Having said that, the finale was great, and the reveal of the multiple shell-trails caught me by surprise and choked me up.The 3D had little value.This is a worthwhile sequel with much to enjoy, but Finding Nemo is still the reigning champeen.
proud_luddite The animated sequel to "Finding Nemo" (2003) reverses the plight of the main characters: this time it is the memory-challenged bluefish Dory (Ellen DeGeneres) rather than clownfish Nemo (Hayden Romence) who gets lost during a search to find her long-lost parents. Nemo and his father Marlin (Albert Brooks) try to find and rescue Dory with the aid of many other new characters. As this is an animated film, there are many antics, perils and troubleshooting that ensue.Like its prequel, this film has beautiful animation especially in the beginning as the camera follows the sea creature characters through long and fast journeys. The main characters and the array of new ones are quite funny and entertaining. The delightful DeGeneres is quite enjoyable throughout especially her high-energy flow of humour at the start. At times, she reminds one of the benchmark for animated performances: Robin Williams in "Aladdin" (1992).There are times "Finding Dory" is less than what it could be especially a pivotal scene in the second half. This scene began with the right emotional impact but then became too casual too soon. But by the end, the movie does what a Pixar/Disney cartoon is supposed to do: entertain. When the climactic scene is met with Louis Armstrong's "What a Wonderful World", we know we are entering goosebump movie heaven. What a wonderful world, indeed.