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Review By : Release Date : Jun 17,2016 Movie Run Time : 1 hours 45 minutes
Censor Rating : U
Finding Dory (aka) Finding Dory review
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Production: Pixar Animation Studios , Walt Disney Pictures
Cast: Albert Brooks, Ellen DeGeneres
Direction: Andrew Stanton
Screenplay: Andrew Stanton
Story: Andrew Stanton, Bob Peterson, Victoria Strouse
Music: Thomas Newman

Finding Dory is brilliantly supplemented by Ellen Degeneres's voice and is a breath taking take on the blue tang fish’s thirst for life. The story runs on parallel lines and is a never ending bonanza of adventures.

The film is made in such a manner that it wakes up the child inside you and as the details continue to progress in, it makes you relate to the happenings more and more. Andrew Stanton and Victoria Strouse have whipped up an amazing screenplay that takes you back and forth in the quest and fills the holes in the story as time progresses on. The adorable sequences in the beginning with baby Dory and her parents are the highlight of the venture.

This charming take on the little fish’s life dwells on various levels. There are moments in the story wherein you might wonder how can they be so right. Be it the ideologies they present or the causes behind it, Finding Dory is loaded with its share of cute moments and you know what’s the highlight? They do it all while keeping it realistic at the same time.

Marlin, Nemo and Dory make a bewitching threesome and keep the story interesting. Their search for each other paves way for an interesting screenplay. What’s laudable is the factor that director Angus Maclane has woven the story to be less predictable unlike Pixar’s other ventures. When you presume that the story is almost over, there arrives a doting interval card in loaded style. The second half shows that the family never gives up on you even after so many years. The factor that the family tries to keep it together while the adorable character in focus travels across oceans to make it to them, makes the story emotional and plaguing. What more, the makers haven’t left out one set of the family because the character manages to gain another.

Keeping in tone with our Disney fairy tales, the story ends on ‘all is well and happily ever after’ note but what’s different here is that the character who was peppy, funny and clumsy in the beginning learns what life is all about while nearing the end. The story teaches the child inside us to frame out ‘What Dory would do?’ in every situation.

It is also scientifically proven that fear is an emotion that is not innate in human beings. It is put into our head continuously by our peers and family to enforce discipline and regulation. With time, we have got accustomed to the fact that fear is inbuilt but none amongst us have gotten the willpower to overcome the so called natural and normal percentage chicken way of life. Finding Dory explores that option and teaches us to start stepping out of the lines.

Also the line “Go ahead and forget, that’s what you know to do best Dory” is the gem on the crown because of the underlying factor that we as mortals need to be more forgetful and forgiving in life. In short, Finding Dory is made more for adults than kids because if you read between the lines you will realize that there’s so much more we are not aware of in life.

Finding Dory is an abstract approach to life. Learn to convert your disadvantages into your advantage to make the world around you a better place to live in.

Verdict: Finding Dory is a beautiful Disney adventure that will reawaken the child in you. Sit back, relax and watch it for the joy of reliving memories.
( 3.25 / 5.0 )


Finding Dory (aka) Finding Dory

Finding Dory (aka) Finding Dory is a English movie with production by Pixar Animation Studios , Walt Disney Pictures, direction by Andrew Stanton. The cast of Finding Dory (aka) Finding Dory includes Albert Brooks, Ellen DeGeneres.