- The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars Wco
- The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars End Credits
- The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars Humans
Well, brave little toaster goes to mars still remains as the trippiest cartoon I've ever seen. And I've seen some pretty trippy cartoons in my time. #I've spent like the past 4 hours reliving my childhood #now it's 4.35am and I'm going to sleep #brave little toaster goes to mars #brave little toaster. Watch trailers, read customer and critic reviews, and buy The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars directed by Robert C. Ramirez for $9.99. The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars Farrah Fawcett (Actor), Brian Doyle-Murray (Actor), Robert C. Ramirez (Director). The Brave Little Toaster is an Animated Musical from 1987, based on a children's novella of the same name (with the subtitle A Fairy-Tale for Appliances) by Thomas M. Disch.It was directed by Jerry Rees and produced by Hyperion Pictures, with Disney handling distribution. The film centers on five household appliances — the eponymous Toaster, Lampy (a desk lamp), Kirby (a vacuum named for a.
The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars is the name of both a children's book by Thomas Disch, as well as the film made from the same. Both are sequels to the book and film versions of The Brave Little Toaster. The movie was distributed by Walt Disney Home Video and released in 1998. It was intended to be the third film in the series, but completed and released before The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue.
- Military Toaster Leader: We're ready to pop! The Supreme Commander will be very pleased.
- Chris: Then You're Overdue. I Love You
- Rob: I love you back
- Chris: There, There, Robbie, You Hungry?
- Robbie: [Bawling and Crying]
- Kirby: Quite on a set of Pipes That one.
- Toaster: Yeah, He Sounds just Like...
- Blanky: The Master. He sounds just like the master when he was little.
- Lampy: What are you all doing up here?
- Woodstock Balloon: We're just hanging. Hanging and floating. It's a gas, man.
- Radio: Yeah. Specifically, helium.
- Blanky: Changes? I don't like changes.
- Toaster: Nothing we can't handle, Blanky.
- Radio: Yeah. We're musketeers, remember? All for one and...
- Microwave: One for all.
- Toaster, Kirby, Lampy, Blanky, Radio and Rasto: We don't mean you!
- [the appliances crash-land on Mars due to Blanky accidentally turning off Microwave]
- Blanky: Did I make a boo-boo?
- Tinselina: Toaster, you were wonderful!
- [kisses Toaster]
- Toaster: I was?
- Tinselina: You was. Now, before we cast our votes, we have time for one more question for each of our candidates.
- Radio: By my dials, it's an ice tray!
- Ratso: Here he goes with the Blue Danube and the Wiener Schnitzel again. Time for a yawn.
- Deanna Oliver - Toaster
- Thurl Ravenscroft - Kirby
- Roger Kabler - Radio; Radio Man
- Timothy Stack - Lampy
- Eric Lloyd - Blanky
- Russi Taylor - Baby Robbie
- Chris Young - Rob
- Jessica Tuck - Chris
- Carol Channing - Fanny
- Farrah Fawcett - Faucet
- DeFrost Kelley - Viking I
- Alan King - Supreme Commander
- Andy Milder - Ratso
- Kath Soucie - Tinselina
- Wayne Knight - Microwave
- Fyush Finkel Hearing Aid
- Stephen Tobolowsky - Calculator
- Redmond O'Neal - Squirt
- Brian Doyle-Murray - Wittgenstein
- The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars quotes at the Internet Movie Database
|The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue|
|Directed by||Robert C. Ramirez|
Greg Sullivan (overseas animation director)
Pierre DeCelles(animation director: Morning Sun Animation Group, Inc., uncredited)
|Produced by||Donald Kushner|
Thomas L. Wilhite
Kurt Albrecht (co-producer)
Willard Carroll(executive producer)
Peter Locke(executive producer)
|Written by||Original Brave Little Toaster characters:|
Thomas M. Disch (book),
Jerry Rees and Joe Ranft (1987 film)
|Music by||Alexander Janko (score),|
William Finn and Ellen Fitzhugh (songs)
The Kushner-Locke Company
Morning Sun Animation Group, Inc. (animation services)
|Distributed by||Walt Disney Home Video|
The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue, also known as The Brave Little Toaster Goes to School, is a 1997 American direct-to-video sequel to The Brave Little Toaster. Despite being released after The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars, it is actually the second film in chronological order. A production of Hyperion Animation and The Kushner-Locke Company in the United States, it was released in 1997 in the United Kingdom by Walt Disney Home Video and 1999 in the United States. The film (along with Goes to Mars) is available for purchase and rental on the iTunes Store, but the first film has yet to be released on iTunes.
Rob McGoarty, the owner of the appliances and whom they refer to as 'The Master', is in his last days of college and is working at a veterinary clinic. One night, while finishing on a thesis, his computer accidentally crashes due to a terrible computer virus. The appliances along with a rat named Ratso seek to help Rob by finding and reversing the effects of his computer virus, hence recovering the master's thesis. Meanwhile, Mack, Rob's lab assistant, plots to sell the injured animals Rob had been tending to as part of his courses, to a place in Santa Clarita called 'Tartarus Laboratories', which is the same facility that Sebastian, an old monkey, was sent to when he was just a baby. When the appliances discover an old prototype TLW-728 radio named 'Wittgenstein' abandoned, all alone and run-down in the basement when transistors were invented. Due to being infected by a computer virus, the same one that affected Rob's dorm room computer and the one in the vet's clinic lab when Wittgenstein tried to contact them earlier, the miserable supercomputer reveals that he is living on one rare vacuum tube, the WFC-11-12-55. The appliances learn that unless they find a replacement quickly, Wittgenstein's tube will blow and lead to his apparent death.
In an attempt to revive Wittgenstein to his superior state, Radio and Ratso go to the college's storage building to find the hard-to-find WFC-11-12-55 tube. However, when they come back for miles with the last apparent tube, which turns out to be the very rare tube they had been looking for, Radio and Ratso (after an argument with the tube) accidentally break it, and it seems that all hope is lost. Wittgenstein does his best with all his might, but the virus causes him to blow his remaining tube with an explosion, going dead. Ratso then blames Radio, and guilt-ridden over condemning the animals to their doom at Tartarus Laboratories, he gives up his own tube, thus sacrificing himself. Knowing that they were given a final chance to save the animals, the appliances replace the tube. With the boosted power of the new tube, Wittgenstein miraculously wakes up, regenerating all of his other tubes and destroying the viruses within him, allowing him to be completely revived as good as new. With the appliances and Wittgenstein's help, they alert Rob, his girlfriend Chris, the guard dogs, and they work together to stop Mack from selling the injured animals and have him arrested. After discovering the appliances in the truck, Rob and Chris assume that Mack had also planned to sell Rob's stuff as well. Later, they discover Wittgenstein in the basement along with Radio. Chris later replaces Radio's tube with a new one she found in Nome, reviving him. Wittgenstein is sold to a museum to be upgraded with modern technology. Wittgenstein has also restored Rob's thesis, to his delight. In the end all the animals are adopted to new owners except Ratso who Rob and Chris decide to keep as their pet, Rob proposes to Chris to which she accepts and they leave college with the appliances and Ratso hoping to start a new happy life.
- Deanna Oliver as Toaster, an inspiring pop-up two-slice toaster who is the leader of the clan of small appliances. Toaster is courageous, intelligent, kind, thoughtful and warmhearted.
- Timothy Stack as Lampy, an easily impressed yet slightly irascible desktop gooseneck lamp. He is bright, but tends to be ironically dimwitted, though he has a couple of good points.
- Roger Kabler as Radio, a wisecracking vacuum-tube-based dial-meter radio whose personality parodies loud and pretentious announcers.
- Eric Lloyd as Blanky, an electric blanket with an innocent demeanor.
- Thurl Ravenscroft as Kirby, a very deep-voiced, individualistic upright Kirbyvacuum cleaner who dons a cynical, cantankerous attitude towards the other appliances.
- Brian Doyle-Murray as Wittgenstein, a prototype TLW-728 radio supercomputer. He is powered by a very rare cathode radio tube called the WFC-11-12-55. He was outmoded when transistors were invented. Later he got a terrible virus that infected his tubes, causing him to not function properly anymore.
- Chris Young as Master Rob McGroarty, the original human owner of the five appliances. Now as an adult, he has left for the university.
- Jessica Tuck as Chris, Rob's tomboyish, supportive girlfriend.
- Alfre Woodard as Maisie the Cat, she is a sweet cat and protective of her three kittens, she initially did not like Ratso at all, but at the end of the film, she and him become good friends.
- Andy Milder as Ratso the Rat, a rat who is at first grumpy and angry, as if he is angry about being kept as a pet, and does not believe that Rob is wonderful. He is rude to almost everyone, but as the movie progresses, Ratso's heart begins to warm up with others.
- Jonathan Benair as Jim Bob, the assistant of Mack McCro. He and Mack plan to take the animals to Tartarus Laboratory.
- Eddie Bracken as Sebastian the Monkey, an old monkey who was the victim of the cruel experiments of Tartarus Laboratories and as a result has a mutilated and bandaged hand.
- Andrew Daly as Murgatroid the Snake, a friendly snake who speaks with a heavy sibilance.
- Eddie Deezen as Charlie
- Paddi Edwards as Lab Computer
- Marc Allen Lewis as Security Guard
- Ross Mapletoft as Modem
- Kevin Meaney as Computer, a fatherly home computer who lives in Rob's house.
- Victoria Jackson as Mouse, a mouse who is Computer's son.
- Jay Mohr as Mack McCro, the former assistant of Rob McGroarty. Unlike the latter, he doesn't care about animals' feelings. In fact, he only cares about making money and intends to sell the animals (which Rob has been taking care of) to Tartarus Laboratories.
- Danny Nucci as Alberto the Dog, a Chihuahua with a broken leg who speaks with a Mexican accent.
- Laurel Green as Campus Student
- Neil Ross as Security Camera and Police Man
- B.J. Ward as Police Lady
- Frank Welker as Dobermans
- Sandy Fox, Tom Kenny, Jill Talley, Susan Silo as Additional voices
Alexander Janko composed the film's score. In addition to the original songs, I'm Into Something Good by Herman's Hermits is played at the film's opening.
The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars Wco
All lyrics are written by Ellen Fitzhugh; all music is composed by William Finn.
|1.||'Remember That Day'||Alfre Woodard, Eddie Bracken, Andrew Daly, Danny Nucci & Chorus|
|2.||'Super Highway'||Aretha Franklin & Chorus|
|3.||'Chomp and Munch'||Brian Doyle-Murray & Chorus|
|4.||'Hang in There, Kid'||Cast & Chorus|
- ^'The Brave Little Toaster To The Rescue on iTunes'. iTunes Store. 1999. Retrieved December 6, 2016.
The Brave Little Toaster Goes To Mars End Credits
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- The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue at IMDb
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