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United States, Mexico · 2017
1h 45m
Director Lee Unkrich
Starring Anthony Gonzalez, Gael García Bernal, Benjamin Bratt, Alanna Ubach
Genre Adventure, Animation, Comedy, Family, Fantasy, Music

Despite his family’s generations-old ban on music, 12-year-old Miguel dreams of becoming a musician like his idol, Ernesto de la Cruz. Desperate to prove his talent, Miguel finds himself in the Land of the Dead where he meets trickster Hector. Together, they set off on a journey to unlock the real story behind Miguel's family history.

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What are critics saying?


IndieWire by David Ehrlich

Fresh and stale in equal measure, Coco represents the best of what Pixar can be, and the worst of what they’ve become.


The Playlist by Drew Taylor

Thankfully, Coco, Pixar’s latest original work and one of their very best, truly does transport you. The results are magical and feel somewhat rebellious given the current political climate, which makes the film feel even more special.


New York Magazine (Vulture) by Emily Yoshida

One of the films best visual treats are its alebrijes, the colorful fantastical creatures from Mexican folk art, rendered here as electrically colored lizards and gryphons that seem to pop off the screen even without the aid of 3-D.


The Hollywood Reporter by Michael Rechtshaffen

At every imaginative juncture, the filmmakers (the screenplay is credited to Pixar veteran Molina and Matthew Aldrich) create a richly woven tapestry of comprehensively researched storytelling, fully dimensional characters, clever touches both tender and amusingly macabre, and vivid, beautifully textured visuals.


Variety by Peter Debruge

In any case, it works: Coco’s creators clearly had the perfect ending in mind before they’d nailed down all the other details, and though the movie drags in places, and features a few too many childish gags...the story’s sincere emotional resolution earns the sobs it’s sure to inspire.


San Francisco Chronicle by Peter Hartlaub

Coco is the best-looking Pixar movie since the tonally uneven “The Good Dinosaur.” The colorful afterlife is the centerpiece, but excellence is found in unexpected places.


TheWrap by Robert Abele

If an animated movie is going to offer children a way to process death, it’s hard to envision a more spirited, touching and breezily entertaining example than Coco.


Movie Nation by Roger Moore

The whole enterprise is amusing, warm and embracing, so much so that English words fall short of perfectly summing up this utterly charming film. Only a Spanish word will do. “Encantada.”


Screen Daily by Tim Grierson

In its zeal to pay proper respect to Mexican traditions and to avoid any hint of appropriation, Coco fails to give as much attention to its perfunctory characters or mediocre plotting, resulting in a family film which is reverent rather than inspired.

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