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Toy Story Ultimate Toy Box Collection (Blu-ray/DVD Combo + Digital Copy)

4.4 out of 5 stars 1,003 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

For the first time ever, experience the entire TOY STORY trilogy in one 10-disc Blu-ray(TM) Combo Package! Relive the magic of all three films -- from the moment Woody met Buzz to the warm and wonderful conclusion of their adventure with Andy.

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Toy Story
There is greatness in film that can be discussed, dissected, and talked about late into the night. Then there is genius that is right in front of our faces--we smile at the spell it puts us into and are refreshed, and nary a word needs to be spoken. This kind of entertainment is what they used to call "movie magic," and there is loads of it in this irresistible computer animation feature. Just a picture of these bright toys reawaken the kid in us. Filmmaker John Lasseter thinks of himself as a storyteller first and an animator second, much like another film innovator, Walt Disney.

Lasseter's story is universal and magical: what do toys do when they're not played with? Cowboy Woody (voiced by Tom Hanks), Andy's favorite bedroom toy, tries to calm the other toys (some original, some classic) during a wrenching time of year--the birthday party, when newer toys may replace them. Sure enough, Space Ranger Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen) is the new toy that takes over the throne. Buzz has a crucial flaw, though--he believes he's the real Buzz Lightyear, not a toy. Lasseter further scores with perfect voice casting, including Don Rickles as Mr. Potato Head and Wallace Shawn as a meek dinosaur. The director-animator won a special Oscar for "the development and inspired application of techniques that have made possible the first feature-length computer-animated film." In other words, the movie is great. --Doug Thomas

Toy Story 2
John Lasseter and his gang of high-tech creators at Pixar create another entertainment for the ages. Like the few great movie sequels, Toy Story 2 comments on why the first one was so wonderful while finding a fresh angle worthy of a new film. The craze of toy collecting becomes the focus here, as we find out Woody (voiced by Tom Hanks) is not only a beloved toy to Andy but also a rare doll from a popular '60s children's show. When a greedy collector takes Woody, Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen) launches a rescue mission with Andy's other toys. To say more would be a crime because this is one of the most creative and smile-inducing films since, well, the first Toy Story.
Although the toys look the same as in the 1994 feature, Pixar shows how much technology has advanced: the human characters look more human, backgrounds are superior, and two action sequences that book-end the film are dazzling. And it's a hoot for kids and adults. The film is packed with spoofs, easily accessible in-jokes, and inspired voice casting (with newcomer Joan Cusack especially a delight as Cowgirl Jessie). But as the Pixar canon of films illustrates, the filmmakers are storytellers first. Woody's heart-tugging predicament can easily be translated into the eternal debate of living a good life versus living forever. Toy Story 2 also achieved something in the U.S. two other outstanding 1999 animated features (The Iron Giant, Princess Mononoke) could not: it became a huge box-office hit. --Doug Thomas


Toy Story 3
What made the original Toy Story so great, besides its significant achievement as the first-ever feature-length computer animated film, was its ability to instantly transport viewers into a magical world where it seemed completely plausible that toys were living, thinking beings who sprang to life the minute they were alone and wanted nothing more than to be loved and played with by their children. Toy Story 3 absolutely succeeds in the very same thing--adults and children alike, whether they've seen the original film or not, find themselves immediately immersed in a world in which Woody (Tom Hanks), Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen), Jessie (Joan Cusack), Mr. and Mrs. Potato Head (Don Rickles and Estelle Harris), Ham (John Ratzenberger), Rex (Wallace Shawn), the aliens, and the rest of Andy's toys remain completely devoted to Andy (John Morris) even as he's getting ready to pack up and leave for college. Woody scoffs at the other toys' worries that they'll end up in the garbage, assuring them that they've earned a spot of honor in the attic, but when the toys are mistakenly donated to Sunnyside Daycare, Woody is the only toy whose devotion to Andy outweighs the promise of getting played with each and every day. Woody sets off toward home alone while the other toys settle in for some daycare fun, but things don't turn out quite as expected at the daycare thanks to the scheming, strawberry-scented old-timer bear Lots-o'-Huggin' (Ned Beatty). Eventually, Woody rejoins his friends and they all attempt a daring escape from the daycare, which could destroy them all. The pacing of the film is impeccable at this point, although the sense of peril may prove almost too intense for a few young viewers. Pixar's 3-D computer animation is top-notch as always and the voice talent in this film is tremendous, but in the end, it's Pixar's uncanny ability to combine drama, action, and humor in a way that irresistibly draws viewers into the world of the film that makes Toy Story 3 such great family entertainment. (Ages 7 and older) --Tami Horiuchi


Special Features

Toy Story:
•Toy Story 3 Sneak Peek: The Story
•Buzz Lightyear Mission Logs Blast off
•Paths to Pixar Artists
•Studio Stories: John's Car, Baby AJ, Scooter Races
•Buzz Takes Manhattan
•Black Friday The Toy Story You Never Saw

Toy Story 2:
•Director commentary
•BD Live-portal (BD only)
•Toy Story 3 sneak peek: "The Characters"
•Buzz Lightyear Mission Logs: International Space Station
•Paths to Pixar: Technical Artists
•Studio Stories: Toy Story 2 Sleep Deprivation Lab
•Studio Stories: Pinocchio
•Studio Storyies: The Movie Vanishes
•Pixar's Zoetrop
•Celebrating our friend Joe Ranft

Toy Story 3:
•Day And Night Theatrical Short Filmmakers Commentary With Commentary By Director Lee Unkrich and Producer Darla Anderson
•Bonus: The Gang's All Here - A look at the returning voice talent for Toy Story 3.
•Toys! - A look at all the toys from updating classic characters to developing the Sunnyside Daycare and Bonnie's Room toys.
•Buzz Lightyear Mission Logs: The Science of Adventure (conj with NASA)
•Paths to Pixar: Pixar Editors, past and future, share anecdotes about their career path.
•Studio Stories: Where's Gordon? There's a hidden room at Pixar that we call the Where's Gordon?, and this is its story.
•Studio Stories: Cereal Bar The majestic and expansive Pixar cereal bar is explored.
•Studio Stories: Clean Start The Pixar animation team shaves their heads to mark the start of TS3 animation.
•A Toy's Eye View: Creating a Whole New Land
•Toys! A look at all the toys from updating classic characters to developing the Sunnyside Daycare and Bonnie's Room toys
•Interactive Game: Toy Story Trivia Dash
•Cine-Explore by Dir. Lee Unkrich and Prod. Darla Anderson
•Beyond the Toybox -commentary track
•Beginnings with Michael Arndt - Screenwriter Michael Arndt analyzes successful opening scenes from ToyStory, Nemo and the Incredibles.
•Bonnie's Playtime - A roundtable discussion with the Lee Unkrich and the story artists who brought the "Bonnie's Playtime" scene to life.
•Roundin' Up a Western Opening - Development process and scene analysis of "Western Opening" in its various iterations through the story process.
•Goodbye Andy - An exploration of character design, acting and animation in the scene "Andy's Goodbye".
•The Accidental Toymakers of Pixar - Meet the makers of the original Buzz Lightyear and watch how the newest version of Buzz - the Ultimate Buzz is constructed.
•Life of a Shot - Overview of artist contribution to each step of the production pipeline on a select group of shots from the Western Opening of Toy Story 3.
•Making of Day and Night
•Epilogue - Stand-alone 1.33 version of the Epilogue.
•Ken's Dating Tips, Lotso Commercials, "Dancing with the Stars" at Pixar
•Trailers and More


Product Details

  • Actors: Tim Allen, Tom Hanks, Don Rickles
  • Format: Blu-ray, Digital_copy
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 10
  • Rated:
    G
    General Audience
  • Studio: Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: November 2, 2010
  • Run Time: 279 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,003 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003YUC2FE
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,962 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
For some reason, Amazon seems to have blended the reviews for the deluxe "Toy Box" collection, the 3D trilogy, and what I'll refer to as the "standard" set - aka the "Toy Story 1-3 Box Set [Blu-ray]" Toy Story 1-3 Box Set [Blu-ray].

As a result, many of the 'most helpful' reviews for all three sets mention the poor packaging of the Toy Box edition - namely the use of a foam housing rather than individual cases.

But fear not! I am here to reassure you that unlike the Toy Box collection, the packaging for the standard Blu-ray box set is actually quite nice. All three movies have their own plastic Blu-ray cases, and arrive housed within a barebones, yet functional plastic 'sleeve' (the same shown in the product image). I plan to add some pictures of the packaging, in case anyone might benefit from it. In all, it's a great set that is far better packaged than the reviews might direct you to believe.
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I decided to get this trilogy/box set instead of the U.S. version because I didn't want the extra stuff such as the dvds I'm not going to use or the digital copies I'd never use. This was all I wanted just the feature movies. I also bought the set because it is much cheaper than buying the American versions of each movie. Each is at the low-end of $20-$25 each for the first two. The third movie is upwards of $30. Too much for me to buy individually so I bought this.

This set comes with 4 blu rays. Toy Story 1 has 1 disc that is the main movie and some special features. Toy Story 2 has 1 disc and some special features. And Toy Story 3 has 2 discs one disc is the main movie and some special features and the 2nd disc is bonus materials. This disc is as well a blu ray.

The set is well packaged with 3 blu ray cases. This set is region free so it will play on American blu ray players. The movies are crisp and clear and bright. Would buy from this seller agian.
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Format: Blu-ray
No point in selling telling you about the movies themselves. Unless you have been living under a rock for the past couple decades you already know, or seen for yourself, these classics. Each of the three Toy Story films have or will have their own separate Blu-Ray release with a second disk in standard DVD format. So the big question is what else are you getting on this combo pack. Let me give the low down.

For one this trilogy combo pack will essentially be cheaper to get than buying the three movies separately. This is a very good thing for those of you who do not have any Toy Story Blu-Rays as this means you're coming out ahead of the rest of us who bought them separate. Also everybody's favorite talking point on this release is the inclusion of a digital copy for playing on your portables, a feature not included in the separate releases. So is that all the benefits of getting this package? Well you get a cheesy little carrying case that is pictured above, but that's pretty much it.

That's right ladies and gentlemen. No exclusive content. Three disks for each movies (Blu-Ray, DVD and Digital copy) along with a tenth disk that is likely the same supplemental disk that's included in the Toy Story 3 Blu-Ray. If you are looking for a collector's set with never-before seen footage, featurettes, outtakes, alternate endings and whatnot you won't find it here. However if you don't have any of the previous disks you will get a pretty sweet price, and for those moaning about digital copies you will get that too. Oh yeah... and the toy box "collector's" case.
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Format: Blu-ray
The Toy Story trilogy is amazing, as most would suspect. However the 3-star rating given to this product is NOT because of the movies, it is for the sub-par packaging they come in. For such a lucrative franchise I expected much more. The "toy box" design is certainly cool, keeping with the theme of Toy Story, but the disks sit inside a styrofoam container with little room to grab each disk. The flimsy quality of the actual toy box could be an issue in the making as I am not certain it will last that long. I wouldn't recommend leaving this for little ones to play with or use, in stead take out the disks and place them in slim jewel cases or possibly buy the 3-disk trilogy instead.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I thought I had read this correctly but I guess I read too much of the reviews instead. This is not a 3-5 disc set for each movie. This is 3D disc only for each movie. Its still an ok deal but if you want the bluray or dvd too, this isn't for you.
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Verified Purchase
Great Disney Movie set! I love the Toy Story movies and really enjoy this set. I am so glad Disney decided to start offering movies in Blu-ray/DVD combo packs. It makes it easy to watch at home or in the car. I can't wait for more Disney movies to be released. My 4 year old daughter loves these movies!
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Verified Purchase
This Blu-ray set, like a certain Harry Potter set (see my HP review), seems to come from the UK, but it plays great in the U.S. I watched all three films, no problems whatsoever. Right now, you can't get a package with all three movies in an American release, and the individual films would cost nearly twice the price for this (at the time of this review).
I won't go into details about the movies; they're great, and if you don't know that, than you've been living under a rock. This package is a cardboard slipcover that contains regular plastic cases for each movie, the same type of plastic case you would get if you bought one movie separately. The only way I can tell these come from the UK is because of the ratings on the back (example: rated 'Universal' for all audiences).
With Blu-ray, there is no region code like there is with DVD, so you don't have to worry about whether these will play in your American Blu-Ray player.
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