Ratatouille

"The villain in the next Lego movie is just a pissed off mom with a giant DustBuster."
Whether the characters are bugs, rodents, toys or on the wrong end of the shrink-ray, it's clear that big money can come from moviegoers' fascination with seeing things from an itty bitty perspective.
Other than with Sunset Boulevard, who needs flashbacks? Anyway, these ineptly constructed scenes were possibly added afterwards when it was realized test audiences had no idea what they were viewing.
Although I've never understood why there aren't portable rotisseries at the Greenmarkets, finding a decent roast chicken in New York has never been difficult.
The breaking news this week is that Disneyland-Paris will be opening a new area in its park this summer, a Ratatouille-land of sort. "Yeah! Yeah! Yeah!" The rats are saying (hopefully they won't be coming).
It's doubtful anyone needs help working up an appetite for Thanksgiving, but that doesn't mean a feast for the eyes is off
Every Pixar movie is connected. I can explain how, and possibly why. It's a working narrative that ties together all of the Pixar movies into one, cohesive timeline with a main theme.
"Monsters, Inc." (2001) 96 percent Box office: $255.9 million Featuring: John Goodman, Billy Crystal, Steve Buscemi, Jennifer