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Encyclopedia > The Powerpuff Girls Movie
The Powerpuff Girls Movie

The Powerpuff Girls Movie DVD cover
Directed by Craig McCracken
Produced by Donna Castricone
Written by Craig McCracken
Lauren Faust
Don Shank
Amy Rogers
Starring Cathy Cavadini
Tara Strong
E.G. Daily
Roger L. Jackson
Tom Kenny
Jennifer Hale
Jennifer Martin
Tom Kane
Jeff Bennett
Grey DeLisle
Phil LaMarr
Rob Paulsen
Kevin Michael Richardson
Frank Welker
Distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures
Release date(s) July 3, 2002
Running time 73 minutes
Language English
IMDb profile

The Powerpuff Girls Movie (also known as The Powerpuff Girls and The Powerpuff Girls: The Movie) is animated feature-length film based on the Cartoon Network animated television series The Powerpuff Girls. Produced by Cartoon Network for Warner Bros. Studios, the film debuted in U.S. movie theatres on July 3, 2002. It was more or less a prelude of the television series, telling the story of how the Powerpuff Girls were created and how they came to be the defenders of Townsville, USA. Image File history File links Question_book-3. ... Image File history File links ThePowerpuffGirlsMovie. ... Craig McCracken (b. ... Craig McCracken (b. ... Lauren Faust is the fiancée of Craig McCracken, the creator of The Powerpuff Girls and Fosters Home for Imaginary Friends. ... Amy Rogers can refer to two people: Amy Rogers, star of the pornographic movie Taboo 4 - The Younger Generation Amy Keating Rogers, screen writer who produced the story for two Power Puff Girls movies. ... Cathy Cavadini is an American voice actress best known for voicing Blossom on Cartoon Networks The Powerpuff Girls. ... Tara Lynn Charendoff-Strong (b. ... Elizabeth Guttman (born September 11, 1962), better known by her stage names of Elizabeth Daily and E.G. Daily, is an American voice actress, actress, and singer. ... Roger Labon Jackson is an American voice actor. ... This article has been illustrated as part of WikiProject WikiWorld. ... Jennifer Hale is a Canadian-born actress who has been doing voices for video games, animation, commercials, radio promotions, anime, and movies since 1993. ... Jennifer Martin is an American voice actress who provides the voice of Ms. ... Tom Kane was born in 1962 in Overland Park, Kansas. ... Jeffrey Glenn Bennett (born October 2, 1962) is a well-known voice actor in cartoons, movies and games. ... Grey DeLisle (born August 24, 1973 in Fort Ord, California) is an American singer, songwriter, and voice actress of Irish, Dutch and Hispanic descent. ... Phillip Phil LaMarr (born January 24, 1967) is an American actor, comedian and prolific voice actor as well as one of the original cast members on the sketch comedy series MADtv. ... This article is about the voice actor Rob Paulsen. ... Kevin Michael Richardson (born October 25, 1964 in The Bronx, New York) is an American voice actor and actor, one of the most prominent voice actors in the field. ... Franklin W. Welker (born March 12, 1946) is an American voice actor. ... Warner Bros. ... is the 184th day of the year (185th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Also see: 2002 (number). ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... Animation refers to the process in which each frame of a film or movie is produced individually, whether generated as a computer graphic, or by photographing a drawn image, or by repeatedly making small changes to a model (see claymation and stop motion), and then photographing the result. ... For Cartoon Network outside of the United States, see Cartoon Network around the world. ... An animated series or cartoon series is a television series produced by means of animation. ... The Powerpuff Girls is an American animated television series about three little girls in kindergarten who have superpowers. ... Cartoon Network Studios, the successor to Hanna-Barbera Studios, is an American animated cartoon production company following in the footsteps of Hanna-Barbera, creators of animated television and motion picture releases for over forty years. ... The WB Shield, used from 2001 to late 2003. ... For other uses of terms redirecting here, see US (disambiguation), USA (disambiguation), and United States (disambiguation) Motto In God We Trust(since 1956) (From Many, One; Latin, traditional) Anthem The Star-Spangled Banner Capital Washington, D.C. Largest city New York City National language English (de facto)1 Demonym American... A typical megaplex (AMC Ontario Mills 30 in Ontario, California). ... is the 184th day of the year (185th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Also see: 2002 (number). ... A Prelude is something that serves as a preceding event or introduces what follows after it. ... A television program is the content of television broadcasting. ... The Powerpuff Girls are a trio of superpowered little girls who are the title characters of the Cartoon Network cartoon The Powerpuff Girls and its spin-off anime, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. // In the Powerpuff Girls, the Powerpuff Girls were created by Professor Utonium out of Sugar, spice and everything...

Contents

Voice actors and their characters

Cathy Cavadini is an American voice actress best known for voicing Blossom on Cartoon Networks The Powerpuff Girls. ... The Powerpuff Girls are a trio of superpowered little girls who are the title characters of the Cartoon Network cartoon The Powerpuff Girls and its spin-off anime, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. // In the Powerpuff Girls, the Powerpuff Girls were created by Professor Utonium out of Sugar, spice and everything... Tara Lynn Charendoff-Strong (b. ... The Powerpuff Girls are a trio of superpowered little girls who are the title characters of the Cartoon Network cartoon The Powerpuff Girls and its spin-off anime, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. // In the Powerpuff Girls, the Powerpuff Girls were created by Professor Utonium out of Sugar, spice and everything... Elizabeth Guttman (born September 11, 1962), better known by her stage names of Elizabeth Daily and E.G. Daily, is an American voice actress, actress, and singer. ... The Powerpuff Girls are a trio of superpowered little girls who are the title characters of the Cartoon Network cartoon The Powerpuff Girls and its spin-off anime, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. // In the Powerpuff Girls, the Powerpuff Girls were created by Professor Utonium out of Sugar, spice and everything... Roger Labon Jackson is an American voice actor. ... Mojo Jojo (voiced by Roger L. Jackson) is a fictional character in the Cartoon Network animated series The Powerpuff Girls and its anime spin-off, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. He is a notorious genius chimpanzee mad scientist, whose main goal is to destroy the Powerpuff Girls, crush Townsville (or, in... This article has been illustrated as part of WikiProject WikiWorld. ... The Narrator is the entity within a story that tells the story to the reader. ... The Gangreen Gang are fictional characters from the animated series The Powerpuff Girls and its anime spin-off, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. They are a gang of teenage hooligans with green skin and disreputable look who mostly commit petty crime and misdemeanors. ... Jennifer Hale is a Canadian-born actress who has been doing voices for video games, animation, commercials, radio promotions, anime, and movies since 1993. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Jennifer Martin is an American voice actress who provides the voice of Ms. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Tom Kane was born in 1962 in Overland Park, Kansas. ... Information Nickname(s) The Inventor Occupation Scientist Title Prof. ... Jeffrey Glenn Bennett (born October 2, 1962) is a well-known voice actor in cartoons, movies and games. ... The Gangreen Gang are fictional characters from the animated series The Powerpuff Girls and its anime spin-off, Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z. They are a gang of teenage hooligans with green skin and disreputable look who mostly commit petty crime and misdemeanors. ... Grey DeLisle (born August 24, 1973 in Fort Ord, California) is an American singer, songwriter, and voice actress of Irish, Dutch and Hispanic descent. ... Phillip Phil LaMarr (born January 24, 1967) is an American actor, comedian and prolific voice actor as well as one of the original cast members on the sketch comedy series MADtv. ... This article is about the voice actor Rob Paulsen. ... Kevin Michael Richardson (born October 25, 1964 in The Bronx, New York) is an American voice actor and actor, one of the most prominent voice actors in the field. ... Franklin W. Welker (born March 12, 1946) is an American voice actor. ...

Production notes

During production, The Hollywood Reporter reported that voice actresses Cathy Cavadini, Tara Strong and E.G. Daily had gone on strike, protesting that they weren't being paid enough to star in a feature. The studio publicly mulled replacing them with new actresses, but eventually a deal was reached and the trio returned to voice the Powerpuff Girls again. This article does not cite any references or sources. ...


Rating

This film was rated PG by the MPAA for non-stop frenetic animated action. PG can mean: Bangkok Airways: IATA airline designator Page, in chat short-hand Papua New Guinea: ISO 3166-1 country code Parental Guidance, the name given to a number of similar movie and television ratings, including: An MPAA (US) movie rating A BBFC (UK) movie rating An OFLC (Australia) movie... The Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) is a non-profit trade association formed to advance the interests of movie studios. ...


Design

The film featured substantially revised designs for many of the TV show's characters, with a much more angular look. Many of these changes were incorporated in the future seasons of the show, such as the Professor's new eyes.


Reception

Reviews of the film were generally positive. Bob Longino of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution gave the movie perhaps the highest praise of all, saying "The intricate drawings emanate 1950s futuristic pizazz like a David Hockney scenescape. The inspired script is both sinfully cynical and aw-shucks sweet". He also called it "one of the few American creations that is both gleeful pop culture and exquisite high art". However, it was also reviewed negatively by some for its violence, which many felt was too extreme and highly inappropriate for a family-oriented film.[1]


Despite the high critical success, however, the film flopped at the box office due to poor marketing and publicity, and the fact that the show lost much of its popularity. It was released straight-to-VHS and DVD in some countries. Shortly after its poor commercial performance, a Samurai Jack movie that had been in development was cancelled. The Powerpuff Girls Movie grossed only $11 million against the same amount of its budget. It ended together with foreign box office with $16 million, making it a box office bomb. Samurai Jack is an American animated television series created by animator Genndy Tartakovsky that aired on Cartoon Network from 2001 until 2004. ... Cleopatra is the biggest box-office bomb of all time. ...


Plotline

Townsville is ruled by criminals and villains. We're soon introduced to Professor Utonium who returns to his home where he attempts to create the perfect child using sugar, spice and everything nice. But his experiment goes wrong when his mischievous chimpanzee, Jojo, collides with the Professor who accidentally spills Chemical X into the mixture causing a massive explosion. Though the professor has some distance between him and the chemical reaction Jojo in his less then brilliant form stands near to look more closely at the specimen and gets the explosion head on which, throws him out of a window.


After the explosion, Professor Utonium regains consciousness and finds himself at three tiny girls who introduce themselves as his creations. Utonium proceed to name them Blossom (for being polite and the first to speak to him), Bubbles (for giggling as he named Blossom and seeming cute and bubbley), and Buttercup (because it also starts with a B, though much to her displeasure). Professor Utonium discovers that his daughters have superpowers, including super speed and flight when he rushes out to get them presents and comes back nearly tripping down the stairs but with Blossom catching him and Bubbles and Buttercup catching the presents.


The following morning, Utonium takes his girls to school and comes back to pick them up at noon. But the girls learn of the game tag and take it into overdrive when they start using their super speed to flee from one another. The girls fly about madly destroying various structures, with Utonium chasing them in his car all the while the girls seem oblivious to the havoc they're causing in the city until they collide with the mayor who was about to eat a pickle. Utonium eventually bundles the girls back to their house, telling them they should not use their superpowers in public for their own safety. The three understand, but they have no idea what consequences there will be for their reckless actions. For other uses, see Tag (disambiguation) Tag (also known as it, had, he, tips, tig, touch, tiggy, tick, dobby, chasing, chasemaster, chasey and other names) is an informal playground game that usually involves two or more players attempting to tag other players by touching them with an object, usually their...


The following day, Blossom, Bubbles and Buttercup are treated as outcasts while Utonium is ambushed by the mayor and his guards and taken to prison for creating the girls. The girls wait for their father after school until, after he does not arrive, they are convinced that he hates them as well and they sadly try to find their way home on foot.


On the way, they see on nearby a television horrible remarks from citizens of the city, including the mayor who shrieks about them being "Pickle Destroyers." Eventually the girls are caught in a heavy rainstorm. Having no way into their house, the girls try to take shelter in some boxes in an alley, but the Gangreen Gang attack them. The girls are saved by none other than Jojo, now an intelligent monkey who hides in fear. The girls are moved by his speech on how people resent him.


The girls offer their help and Jojo accepts the offer. Together, the four build a new building on top of a volcano in the middle of the city that has a giant machine in its center. As a "reward" for their help, Jojo sneaks the girls into the local zoo, taking of the monkeys in the zoo.


The girls manage to get into their home and Utonium is thrown in through the front door and complains of arrest, lawsuits and other such difficulties. During the course of the night, Jojo activates teleporting devices he attached to the monkeys through his camera at the zoo and teleports them to his lair (the volcano in the middle of the city), where he uses Chemical X to mutate them into intelligent apes like himself.


The next day, the girls believe that the public will accept them, and travel with Utonium towards City Hall. Then, Jojo (now calling himself Mojo Jojo) attacks with his monkey army. Mojo Jojo announces that Blossom, Bubbles and Buttercup helped him with his plan. The girls try to convince Utonium that they were tricked, but he is heartbroken beyond conviction. Dejected, the girls blast off into space.


Mojo Jojo announces that the primates will rule the world in the human race's place. The monkeys, however, all having been rendered evil geniuses by the chemical X, all wish to be the future ruler of the monkey race. Mojo Jojo loses control over his army as it collapses into infighting. Frustrated, Mojo Jojo decides to kill Professor Utonium.


Up in space, the girls are on an asteroid traveling away from Earth, resigning themselves to isolation. However when they hear the screams coming from Townsville and particularly Utonium's yell, the girls fly back to Earth where they have to save all the people. They eventually realize that they can use their powers to fight all of the monkeys, each with a gimmick more bizarre than the other, to save the professor and the town.


Eventually they take the fight to Mojo Jojo who pump more Chemical X into himself and grows to the size of a giant. In the fight that follows, Mojo Jojo catches the girls in his humongous hand as he scales a skyscraper (an obvious reference to King Kong). He tries to make the girls join him, but they break free from his grasp and push him off the skyscraper. Utonium appears with an antidote for Chemical X that will shrink Mojo Jojo back to normal size. Mojo is about to fall directly on the Professor, but the girls push him out of the way, making him drop the antidote which shatters on the road. Mojo crash-lands on the antidote and shrinks back to normal before being arrested. For other uses, see King Kong (disambiguation). ...


The girls decide to destroy their powers with the remainder of the antidote so the town will like them as ordinary girls, but the townsfolk protest. The Mayor apologizes on behalf of the whole of the city over their misunderstandings and asks the girls to become their local superheroes. The girls happily accept the job. The movie ends with the girls as the city's official superheroes and Townsville now a much better place. Plus, the narrator gives them their official name: the Powerpuff Girls.


Cultural references

  • McCracken states in the DVD's audio commentary that the introduction of the Professor at the beginning of the movie is a tribute the introduction of the Dude in The Big Lebowski.
  • The recipe for the perfect little girls (sugar, spice and everything nice) is based on the nursery rhyme "What are Little Boys Made of?"
  • Among the toys Buttercup is given are a Nintendo GameCube, a Lara Croft doll, a Merf foam dart cannon (a reference to similar products made by the toy company Nerf,) and a Razor Scooter.
  • An object resembling a Mr. Potato Head can be seen in the girls' room.
  • The Professor's license plate is "PRFDADY" --- or, "Prof Daddy" --- possibly a reference to Puff Daddy.
  • The first girl "it" while playing tag resembles Trixie Tang of Fairly Odd Parents. Also seen in the background when the class is first seen
  • McCracken states in the DVD's audio commentary that the two character's whose van crashes while the girls are playing tag are the Halen brothers. This, along with one of the brothers referencing the songs Eruption, Panama and Jamie's Cryin', are a reference to the band Van Halen.
  • Frylock, of Aqua Teen Hunger Force, can be seen on one of the screens in the News Room during the TV montage.
  • The "News Flash" logo used at the end of the same sequence is a parody of the logo from Kermit the Frog's "Sesame Street News" segment on Sesame Street, a children's television show.
  • The show "Incorrect Politics" is based on Politically Incorrect, a political talk show.
  • The way the garbage can lid ricochets exactly right to knock out the Gangreen Gang and return right to Mojo Jojo's hand may be a reference to Xena: Warrior Princess, whose chakram would often do the same thing. This may also be a reference to Captain America, who would perform similar feats with his shield.
  • A sign post in the Zoo contains three signs --- Lions, Tigers and Bears, a reference to the Wizard of Oz.
  • The pose the girls strike on the asteroid just before returning is based on Three Wise Monkeys, commonly known by the phrase "See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil."
  • The name of Rocko Socko, one of the apes Mojo enhanced, is derived from Rockem Sockem Robots, a toy.
  • The Gogo Patrol was based on Barrel of Monkeys, a toy.
  • The Doot-Doodoot Doodoo-Doos are a reference to the flying monkeys in The Wizard of Oz; their name is sung to the tune of the theme of the Wicked Witch of the West.
  • Cha-ching Cha-chin is an oblique reference to the cymbal banging monkey, a toy.
  • Hacha Chacha is based on Jimmy Durante.
  • Blah-Blah Blah-Blah's faltering speech patterns may be based upon those of Jimmie Stewart.
  • The exchange of "Tor-mah-to," "Tor-may-to" between the Mayor and Mojo Jojo is a reference to the song "I say Tomato, you say tomato."
  • When trying to pry the dog free from the Rocko Socko's grasp, Buttercup says "Get your hands off him, you darn dirty ape," a reference to the original Planet of the Apes. In that movie, the line was spoken by Charlton Heston. Additionally, Mojo uses the phrase "Planet of the Apes" when he is declaring his victory before Townsville Hall.
  • The shot of Bubbles shooting her eye beams is a reference to Star Wars: A New Hope, when the X-wings were flying through the Death Star trench.
  • When Mo Mojo Jojo climbs the building, it is a reference to King Kong.
  • Mojo in his giant ape form also bears all three colors of the Powerpuff Girls. His shirt is blue (although a different shade from Bubbles), his skin is green, and his eyes are pink.
  • Hotah Watah was based on the Japanese Macaque.
  • During "Incorrect Politics", a spiky blue-haired punk walks in, referring to 2D (Gorillaz)
  • If you close up on the newspaper that Mojo Jojo reads you can see an advertisement on it for the animated band Gorillaz
  • The policemen in the donut shop is a reference to the song "Walk like an Egyptian" ("If you wanna find all the cops, they're hanging out in the donut shop.) The shop is also called "Donut thing," A play on the words "Do Nothing'.
  • When the mayor is staring through a window whilst the girls are chasing each other in the sky, you can just see Bubbles writing her name as she is flying.

Image File history File links Broom_icon. ... The Big Lebowski, a 1998 comedy film written by Joel and Ethan Coen and directed by Joel Coen, chronicles a few days in the life of a burned-out, unemployed California slacker after he is mistaken for a millionaire with the same name. ... What are Little Boys Made of? is a popular nursery rhyme: What are little boys made of? Snips and snails, and puppy dog tails, What are little girls made of? Sugar and spice, and everything nice, ^  In the UK, more commonly Slugs and snails, and puppy dogs tails ^  Or Sugar... The Nintendo GameCube (GCN) is Nintendos fourth home video game console, belonging to the sixth generation era. ... Lara Croft is a fictional British video game character and the heroine of the Tomb Raider series of video games, movies, and comic books. ... For other uses, see Nerf (disambiguation). ... The Razor scooter is a compact aluminum Kick scooter invented by JDBug. ... Healthy Mr. ... Sean John Combs (born November 4, 1969 aka P. Diddy, Puff Daddy, Sean Puffy Combs) is an American record producer and CEO and founder of Bad Boy Entertainment, one of the driving forces in hip hop in the mid to late 1990s. ... The Popular Kids are a group of fictional characters who frequently appear on The Fairly OddParents, first appearing in the episode A Wish Too Far! Almost never seen apart, this quartet of kids frequently abuse and insult Timmy Turner and his friends. ... The Fairly OddParents is one of the most popular cartoons on Nickelodeon The Fairly OddParents is an animated series created by Butch Hartman and was first aired in March 30, 2001. ... Eruption is an instrumental by Van Halen from their first album Van Halen (1978 — now often called Van Halen I by fans). ... Jamies Cryin is a 1978 song by Van Halen from their debut Van Halen. ... This article is about the band Van Halen. ... Frylock is a character in Aqua Teen Hunger Force. ... For the movie, see Aqua Teen Hunger Force Colon Movie Film for Theaters. ... Kermit the Frog is a Muppet, one of puppeteer Jim Hensons most famous and beloved creations, first introduced in 1955. ... The Sesame Street News Flash segments were a regular part of the childrens TV show Sesame Street from 1971 up until 2001. ... Sesame Street is an American educational childrens television series for preschoolers and is a pioneer of the contemporary educational television standard, combining both education and entertainment. ... Politically Incorrect was a late-night, half-hour political talk show hosted by Bill Maher that ran from 1993 to 2002. ... A talk show (U.S.) or chat show (Brit. ... Xena. ... This article is about the superhero. ... The Wizard of Oz (film) redirects here. ... The three wise monkeys (in Japanese 三猿, sanzaru, or 三匹 の猿, sanbiki no saru, lit. ... Rock Em Sock Em Robots is a two-player game/toy designed by Marvin Glass and Associates and released by Marx toys in the 1960s. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... The Wizard of Oz (film) redirects here. ... The Wicked Witch, as portrayed by Margaret Hamilton in the 1939 film The Wizard of Oz The Wicked Witch of the West (or simply The Wicked Witch) is a character in the fictional Land of Oz created by American author L. Frank Baum in his childrens books. ... There are very few or no other articles that link to this one. ... “Inka Dinka Doo” redirects here. ... For other persons named James Stewart, see James Stewart (disambiguation). ... Planet of the Apes is a 1968 science fiction film about an astronaut (Charlton Heston) who finds himself stranded on an Earth-like planet two thousand years in the future. ... Charlton Heston (born October 4, 1924) is an US-american film actor, known for playing larger-than-life heroic roles such as Moses in The Ten Commandments, Colonel George Taylor in Planet of the Apes, and Judah Ben-Hur in Ben-Hur. ... This movie poster for Star Wars depicts many of the films important elements, such as Luke Skywalker, Princess Leia, Han Solo, X-Wing and Y-Wing fighters Star Wars, retitled Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope in 1981 (see note at Title,) is the original (and in chronological... For other uses, see Death Star (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see King Kong (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see Macaca. ... 2D (sometimes spelled 2-D) is a fictional member of the Gorillaz. ...

References

  1. ^ Nechak, P. "Violence overpowers 'Powerpuff Girls'." 2002.[1]

External links

The Internet Movie Database (IMDb) is an online database of information about movies, actors, television shows, production crew personnel, and video games. ... The Powerpuff Girls is an American animated television series about three little girls in kindergarten who have superpowers. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Demashita! Powerpuff Girls Z , roughly Theyre Here! Powerpuff Girls Z) is the name for a Japanese television anime based upon the American animated television series The Powerpuff Girls. ... Poster for Meat Fuzzy Lum(p)kins This is a complete listing of episodes from the Cartoon Network animated television series The Powerpuff Girls. ... Craig McCracken (b. ...

  Results from FactBites:
 
"The Powerpuff Girls Movie" - Salon (886 words)
"The Powerpuff Girls Movie" is pure graphic candy, a cartoon that takes the visual language of '50s cocktail trays and translates it into moving pictures -- or, rather, ones that dance, fly, swoop and swing.
To call "Powerpuff Girls" a movie about empowerment is to diminish its true, and more lasting, value: It's a prime example of raw visual energy hitched up to the toy rocketship of popular art.
"Powerpuff Girls" moves fast, and there's a downside to bundling such insane quantities of energy into a movie: Catch it on the wrong day and it could give you the little sister of all headaches.
Modamag.com | The Powerpuff Girls Movie (Movie Review) (537 words)
Born with super powers, the girls are quickly ostracized from society when an elaborate game of tag destroys the city.
While the girls are away, evil arises in the form of a mutated monkey named Mojo Jojo who is bent on taking over humanity.
“Powerpuff Girls” is no different, and presents an even bigger palette for McCracken to unleash his sinister sense of humor.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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