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The appealingly rough and strange UglyDolls line of plush toys inspires a new animated musical film. Weird reigns supreme and beauty is more than skin deep in the town of Uglyville. Moxy (Kelly Clarkson) loves her carefree life there, but wonders what’s beyond the borders of her familiar home.
So Moxy pulls together a group of intrepid friends and sets off to the unexplored world outside Uglyville. They find Perfection, an ultra-conventional town, where dolls are drilled in all things right and proper before being sent off to become a child’s favorite possession. For the first time, Moxy and friends have to confront what it feels like to be different.
- Kelly Clarkson
- Blake Shelton
- Leehom Wang
- Wanda Sykes
- Gabriel Iglesias
- Emma Roberts
- Kelly Asbury
- Jane Lynch
Did You Know?
- STX Entertainment's first film for their "family and animation" division, although it's the second to release it.
- When Mandy turns around to walk out the door, she bumps into the wall and drops her glasses. After she gets her glasses back, she bumps into the same wall again. She can still see the wall even without her glasses on, even though she has blurry vision. So it's very likely she was distracted and wasn't being careful or paying attention to where she was walking to, even though she would feel the door.
- Mandy: Oh... my... doll!
Atom User Reviews
Go for the kids. But Expect to hate it. i actively tried to take a nap. Blake Shelton had the acting prowess of a watermelon. if you love your kids and hate yourself, go see this movie.
Horrible message for kids, poorly executed, painful to sit though.
UglyDolls is good for the kids and a great way to occupy their attention for almost 90 minutes. For the adults, it’s just another uninspired children’s film to hold us over until the next one comes along.
Nearly eight years on from the signing of all the brand extension contracts, here is the primarily pop-star-voiced animated musical UglyDolls, an imbecilic eyesore that could lay claim to being one of the worst movies ever made if it was worth such hyperbole.
Doubling as both a colorful recycling bin for tropes and ideas from a variety of preexisting children animated features and a casting session for “The Voice”‘s next batch of hosts, Kelly Asbury’s plush-inspired film UglyDolls is underscored by a well-intentioned message of self-acceptance, even if the delivery vehicle is unremarkable.