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Ratatouille / Up DVD 2012 L'ecsó / Fel / Directed by Brad Bird / Pete Docter / Voice Actors: Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm, Lou Romano / Ed Asner, Christopher Plummer, Jordan Nagai / Dupla élmény egy csomagban / 2 films on 1 DVD

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Ratatouille / Up DVD 2012 L'ecsó / Fel / Directed by Brad Bird / Pete Docter / Voice Actors: Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm, Lou Romano / Ed Asner, Christopher Plummer, Jordan Nagai / Dupla élmény egy csomagban /

2 films on 1 DVD

UPC 5996255737714



AUDIO: Hungarian 5.1, English 5.1

SUBTITLES: Hungarian, English, English HOH

Total Runtime: 106 + 93 minutes


English Summary:

Ratatouille (/ˌrætəˈti/ RAT-ə-TOO-ee, French: [ʁatatuj]) is a 2007 American computer-animated comedy film produced by Pixar and released by Walt Disney Pictures. It is the eighth film produced by Pixar and was co-written and directed by Brad Bird, who took over from Jan Pinkava in 2005. The title refers to a French dish, ratatouille, which is served at the end of the film and is also a play on words about the species of the main character. The plot follows a rat named Remy, who dreams of becoming a chef and tries to achieve his goal by forming an alliance with a Parisian restaurant's garbage boy.

Remy is an idealistic and ambitious young rat with highly developed senses of taste and smell who dreams of becoming a chef like his idol, the famous Auguste Gusteau, who passed away two years before 1961; his brother Emile and the other rats only seek out food for sustenance. One day when his family is forced to flee their home, Remy becomes separated from the pack and eventually finds himself at a skylight overlooking the kitchen of Gusteau's Restaurant in Paris.


Up is a 2009 American 3D computer-animated comedy-drama buddy[3] adventure film[4] produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. The film centers on an elderly widower named Carl Fredricksen (Ed Asner) and an earnest boy named Russell (Jordan Nagai). By tying thousands of balloons to his house, Carl sets out to fulfill his dream to see the wilds of South America and complete a promise made to his late wife, Ellie. The film was directed by Pete Docter and co-directed by Bob Peterson, who also wrote the film's screenplay, as well as the story with Tom McCarthy, with music composed by Michael Giacchino.

In the 1930s, shy eight-year-old Carl Fredricksen idolizes famous explorer Charles F. Muntz. When Muntz is accused of fabricating the skeleton of a giant exotic bird he says he discovered at Paradise Falls, he vows not to return until he captures one alive. One day, Carl befriends a girl named Ellie, also a Muntz fan. She confides to Carl her desire to move her "clubhouse"—an abandoned house in the neighborhood—to a cliff overlooking Paradise Falls.


Hungarian Summary:

Remy, a gourmand patkány életét kockáztatva jut a legfinomabb falatokhoz Párizs felkapott éttermében. Álma, hogy sztárséf váljon belőle, ám családja nem kifejezetten érti, miért nem jó neki a hagyományos csatorna-eledel.

A 78 éves légballon kereskedő, Carl Fredricksen élete legnagyobb kalandjáról, a világ felfedezéséről álmodozik. Úgy dönt, valóra váltja néhai szeretett felesége álmát és elutazik Dél-Amerikába a legnagyobb vízeséshez, ami a földön létezik: a Paradise Falls-hoz. Egész életében vágyott egy óriási kalandra, így ezer meg ezer luftballont köt a házára és elrepül messze, a világ egyik leggyönyörűbb és legtitokzatosabb vidékére, a Tepuis táblahegyekhez.


Voice cast - Ratatouille

  • Patton Oswalt as Remy, a rat with heightened senses of taste and smell, enabling a talent and desire for cooking. Director Brad Bird chose Oswalt after hearing his food-related comedy routine.
  • Lou Romano as Alfredo Linguini, the son of Auguste Gusteau and Renata Linguini.
  • Ian Holm as Chef Skinner, a diminutive chef and owner of Auguste Gusteau's restaurant. Since Gusteau's death, Skinner has used the Gusteau name to market a line of cheap microwaveable meals. Skinner's behavior, diminutive size, and body language are loosely based on Louis de Funès.
  • Janeane Garofalo as Colette Tatou, Gusteau's chef de partie, inspired by French chef Hélène Darroze.
  • Brad Garrett as Auguste Gusteau (whose first and last names are anagrams of each other), France's most famous chef, who passed away of a broken heart two years prior to the film's events following his five-star restaurant being downgraded to four stars due to a negative review by Anton Ego. Many reviewers believe that Gusteau is inspired by real-life chef Bernard Loiseau, who committed suicide after media speculation that his flagship restaurant, La Côte d'Or, was going to be downgraded from three Michelin stars to two. La Côte d'Or was one of the restaurants visited by Brad Bird and others in France.
  • Brian Dennehy as Django, Remy and Emile's father, and the leader of the rats.
  • Peter O'Toole as Anton Ego, a negative and easily displeased restaurant critic. His appearance was modeled after Louis Jouvet.
  • Peter Sohn as Emile, Remy's gluttonous older brother.
  • Will Arnett as Horst, Skinner's German sous chef.
  • Julius Callahan as Lalo, Gusteau's saucier and poissonnier. Callahan also voices François, the advertising executive handling the marketing of Gusteau's microwaveable products.
  • James Remar as Larousse, Gusteau's garde manger.
  • John Ratzenberger as Mustafa, Gusteau's chef de salle.
  • Teddy Newton as Talon Labarthe, Skinner's lawyer.
  • Tony Fucile as Pompidou, Gusteau's patissier. Fucile also voices Nadar Lessard, a health inspector employed by Skinner.
  • Jake Steinfeld as Git, a former lab rat and member of Django's colony.
  • Brad Bird as Ambrister Minion, Anton Ego's butler.
  • Stéphane Roux as the narrator of the cooking channel.
  • Thomas Keller as a dining patron who asks "what's new".


Voice cast - Up

  • Ed Asner as Carl Fredricksen: Docter and Rivera noted Asner's television alter ego, Lou Grant, had been helpful in writing for Carl because it guided them in balancing likable and unlikable aspects of the curmudgeonly character. When they met Asner and presented him with a model of his character, he joked, "I don't look anything like that." (The appearance of Carl is meant to resemble Spencer Tracy as he appeared in his final film, Guess Who's Coming to Dinner.) They tailored his dialogue for him, with short sentences and more consonants, which "cemented the notion that Carl, post-Ellie, is a disgruntled bear that's been poked awake during hibernation". In Colombia, unexpected publicity for the film was generated due to the uncanny similarity of Carl with Colombian ex-president Julio César Turbay Ayala.Christopher Plummer as Charles F. Muntz: The name of his airship, the Spirit of Adventure, may have been inspired by Charles Lindbergh's airplane, Spirit of St. Louis. In various interviews, Pete Docter has mentioned Howard Hughes and real-life adventurers Charles Lindbergh and Percy Fawcett as inspirations for Muntz.
    • Jeremy Leary as young Carl Fredricksen
  • Jordan Nagai as Russell: Throughout most of the film, he makes several comments to Carl that suggest that Russell's father and mother are no longer together. Russell's design was based on Pixar animator Peter Sohn, who is Korean-American. The Pixar employees frequently sketch each other during meetings, and a drawing of Sohn became the model for Russell. Docter auditioned 400 boys in a nationwide casting call for the part. Nagai, who is Japanese American, showed up to an audition with his brother, who was actually the one auditioning. Docter realized Nagai behaved and spoke non-stop like Russell and chose him for the part. Nagai was eight years old when cast. Docter encouraged Nagai to act physically as well as vocally when recording the role, lifting him upside down and tickling him for the scene where Russell encounters Kevin. Asian Americans have positively noted Pixar's first casting of an Asian lead character, in contrast to the common practice of casting non-Asians in Asian parts, particularly in the role of an "all-American" boy without any stereotypes typically seen with Asian characters, such as martial arts.
  • Bob Peterson as Dug, the Golden Retriever misfit of Muntz's pack of dogs that can all communicate with humans through a device on each of their collars. Peterson knew he would voice Dug when he wrote his line "I have just met you, and I love you.", which was based on what a child told him when he was a camp counselor in the 1980s. The DVD release of the film features a short called Dug's Special Mission, which follows Dug just before his first meeting with Carl and Russell. Dug previously appeared in Ratatouille as a shadow on a wall that barks at Remy.[14]Pete Docter as Kevin, the "Beast of Paradise Falls". Docter also voiced Campmaster Strauch, Russell's scout leader, seen at the end of the film.
    • Peterson also voiced Alpha, the Doberman Pinscher leader. Pete Docter has stated that Alpha "thinks of himself as Clint Eastwood". Despite his menacing appearance, a frequent malfunction in Alpha's translating collar causes his voice to sound comically high-pitched and squeaky, as if he had been breathing helium. The normal voice for his translator is a resonant, intimidating bass. With both voices, Alpha has a roundabout speech pattern that causes his sentences to be longer than necessary.
  • Elizabeth Docter as Ellie: The voice actor is the director's daughter, who also provided some of the drawings shown by Ellie. Elizabeth only voiced Ellie as a child, as adult Ellie had no speaking lines.
  • Delroy Lindo as Beta, a Rottweiler and one of Muntz's dogs
  • Jerome Ranft as Gamma, a Bulldog and one of Muntz's dogs.
  • John Ratzenberger as Tom, the construction worker who asks if Carl is ready to sell his house
  • David Kaye as the newsreel announcer
  • Danny Mann as Steve, a construction worker whom Carl injures after he accidentally damages Carl's mailbox
  • Mickie McGowan as Edith, a police officer who brings Carl home after his court appointment
  • Don Fullilove and Jess Harnell as George and A.J., two nurses who work at Shady Oaks Retirement Village.


Directed by Brad Bird
Produced by Brad Lewis
Screenplay by Brad Bird
Story by
Music by Michael Giacchino
Edited by
Distributed by Buena Vista Pictures Distribution
Release date
  • June 22, 2007 (Kodak Theatre)
  • June 29, 2007 (United States)
Running time
106 minutes
Country United States
Language English


Directed by Pete Docter
Produced by Jonas Rivera
Screenplay by
Story by
Music by Michael Giacchino
  • Patrick Lin
  • Jean-Claudie Kalache
Edited by Kevin Nolting
Distributed by Walt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
Release date
  • May 29, 2009
(United States)
Running time
93 minutes
Country United States
Language English






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