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Migo (Channing Tatum) is a curious young yeti who witnesses firsthand the existence of the mythological monster known as… a “human.” But when his fellow yetis refuse to believe that what he saw was a real live Smallfoot, Migo sets out to prove he’s telling the truth – a mission that will take him out of his isolated mountain village and reveal just how big the world beyond truly is. Smallfoot turns the tale of the yeti on its head, proving that monsters are just misunderstandings waiting to be uncovered. The voice cast includes James Corden as the Smallfoot known as Percy, as well as Zendaya, Common, LeBron James, Gina Rodriguez, Danny DeVito, Yara Shahidi, Ely Henry, and Jimmy Tatro. The film is based on an original story by Sergio Pablos, who also created Despicable Me.
- Channing Tatum
- James Corden
- LeBron James
- Danny DeVito
- Gina Rodriguez
- Yara Shahidi
- Ely Henry
- Jimmy Tatro
Did You Know?
- This the first Warner Animation Group film to be rated G by the MPAA.
- [from trailer]
- Kolka: Stop it Migo, you're scaring them.
- Migo: Hey, don't be scared, it's just a story, everyone knows that the Smallfoot isn't real.
- [Yetis breathe in relief]
- Gwangi: Or is it?
- [Gwangi take out a small boots, the yetis anxiously run away]
- Migo: Oh, that's nice, real nice, way to scar them for life.
- Migo: The world is a mysterious place. There are marvels of nature just waiting to be discovered by those who are daring enough to look. Marvels like, the creature I had only heard existed in legend.
- Migo: Mythical monster, straight out of your worst nightmares, with wild eyes, and a hideous face, and feet that were amazingly freakishly... SMALL!
- [Yetis clutch in fear]
- Migo: It's a terrifying creature, with perfect white teeth, and breath that just smells all minty fresh,
- [child yetis looks in disgust]
- Migo: and the only hair it has on it's entire body is on the TOP OF HIS HEAD!
- [child yeti faints]
Atom User Reviews
ZERO to do with religion. Not sure why anyone would think that.
Teaches kids that religion is a cruel system of manipulation and control.
While it only occasionally rises to the clever levels of its inspired jump-off point, Smallfoot, an animated romp about a civilization of Yetis who make the discovery that the legendary pint-size human isn’t a mythological creature after all, carries sufficient charm and a bit of unexpected depth to justify its breezy existence.
It’s a playful inversion of the bigfoot legend, cautioning against unthinking compliance, championing curiosity and encouraging putting oneself in another’s shoes (or feet). Still, this all-ages affair is as blunt as it is busy; children will warm to the movie’s ceaseless energy, but parents might take longer to thaw.
Smallfoot provides more complex food for thought than most mainstream animation, but the overall results are still disappointingly bland.