Epic
A young red-headed girl surrounded by a snail and slug, a fairy queen, fairy warriors, a toad and a goblin-like creature in a batskin cloak. In the background is a mountain surrounded by hummingbirds. The words "Epic" are at the bottom in gold.
Theatrical release poster
Directed byChris Wedge
Screenplay by
Story by
  • William Joyce
  • James V. Hart
  • Chris Wedge
Based onThe Leaf Men and the Brave Good Bugs
by William Joyce
Produced by
  • Lori Forte
  • Jerry Davis
Starring
CinematographyRenato Falcão
Edited byAndy Keir
Music byDanny Elfman
Production
companies
Distributed by20th Century Fox
Release dates
  • May 16, 2013 (2013-05-16) (International)[1]
  • May 18, 2013 (2013-05-18) (Ziegfeld Theatre)[2]
  • May 24, 2013 (2013-05-24) (United States)
Running time
102 minutes[3]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$93 million[4][5]
Box office$268.4 million[6]

Epic (stylized as epic) is a 2013 American computer-animated fantasy action-adventure film loosely based on William Joyce's 1996 children's book The Leaf Men and the Brave Good Bugs.[7][8] It was produced by Blue Sky Studios; written by William Joyce, James V. Hart, Daniel Shere, Tom J. Astle and Matt Ember; and directed by Chris Wedge, the director of the animated movies Ice Age (2002) and Robots (2005). The film features the voices of Colin Farrell, Josh Hutcherson, Amanda Seyfried, Christoph Waltz, Aziz Ansari, Chris O'Dowd, Pitbull, Jason Sudeikis, Steven Tyler, and Beyoncé Knowles.

After teenager Mary Katherine gets shrunk and teleported to a tiny woodland kingdom inhabited by talking slugs, flower people and tiny soldiers called Leafmen, she is swept up in a wild adventure between good and evil and, alongside her new friends, must fight to protect the world she never knew existed.

Epic was released on May 24, 2013, by 20th Century Fox. It received generally positive reviews from critics and grossed $268 million against its $93 million budget.

Plot

After her mother dies, 17-year-old Mary Katherine, or M.K., moves in with her eccentric scientist father Professor Bomba, who has spent his life searching for tiny humanoid soldiers called Leafmen in Sherman, Connecticut. They protect the forest near where Bomba lives from wicked creatures called Boggans and their malevolent leader Mandrake. Bomba’s determination to find proof of his theories irritates his daughter as she believes it’s nonsense, like her mother did, but Bomba assures her he’ll find proof.

Meanwhile, an independent young Leafman named Nod decides to quit, much to the ire of the no-nonsense leader Ronin, who promised Nod’s late father he’d look out for his son.

The benevolent fairy queen of the forest, Queen Tara, must choose an heir to her throne and goes out to a field of leaf pods on board her flying barge and escorted by the Royal guards, arriving at the field guarded by a laid-back slug named Mub and a wannabe Leafman snail named Grub. Immediately after she chooses a pod, the Boggans attack. Tara flees the area with the pod, and though flying Leafmen bodyguards do their best to protect her, they are soon overwhelmed by the sheer number of Boggans. Unable to reach the barge and the safety of the Guards, while being chased, Ronin arrives for her and the pair fly off on his hummingbird mount. They are then attacked by Mandrake and his son Dagda. Dagda is killed by Ronin, but not until after he shoots Tara.

Meanwhile, M.K. decides to leave after having an argument with Bomba about his research. Before she can leave, Bomba's dog Ozzy runs into the woods. While looking for Ozzy, M.K. sees Tara falling. Dying, Tara gives her the pod and uses her magic to shrink her. She tells M.K. to take the pod to Nim Galuu, a glowworm wizard, before she dies, and M.K. joins Ronin and the Leafmen, along with Mub and Grub. Ronin discovers that Nod has entered a race against other creatures and bugs on birds. Nod goes back on a deal with a short-tempered toad gangster named Bufo to throw the race. Before Bufo and his two henchmen can feed Nod to a snake, Ronin intervenes and orders them to leave. A reluctant Nod joins him, M.K., Mub, and Grub after hearing about Queen Tara's death, which Bufo overhears.

Ronin, Nod, M.K., Mub, and Grub eventually track down Nim Galuu. He then leads them down to the library, where M.K. discovers Tara's brief message before shrinking her, and a message that will get her back to normal size. When Ronin leaves, Nod takes M.K. on a deer ride and they begin to fall for each other. Meanwhile, Mandrake, grieving over his son's death, has the Boggans bring Bufo to him, finding out the location of the pod. Mandrake goes to Nim Galuu's place to steal the pod, which, if it blooms in darkness, will birth a dark prince who will help Mandrake destroy the forest. He takes the pod and kidnaps Mub and Grub. Ronin scolds Nod for not being there to protect the pod. To get into Boggan territory undiscovered, M.K., Nod, and Ronin set out to Bomba's house to get some disguises, where M.K. learns that the Leafmen have deliberately been leading Bomba off their trail. Bomba sees that he has visitors and captures M.K., fainting when he sees her. M.K. marks the location of Moonhaven on a map Bomba has made of the forest before rejoining Nod and Ronin.

When they reach the Boggan land Ronin distracts the Boggans while M.K. and Nod rescue Mub, Grub, and the pod. Mandrake discovers them and orders the Boggans to stop them. M.K., Nod, Mub, and Grub escape alive, but Ronin sacrifices himself to ensure their escape. Before the full moon can sprout the pod at Moonhaven, Mandrake's bats block the light, causing the pod to begin sprouting in darkness. The Leafmen set out to fight the Boggans; M.K. tries to get help from her father by visiting his various cameras he had set in the forest. However, upon regaining consciousness, Bomba believes that he didn't really see M.K. and that he has been insane all these years, and shuts down all his cameras. He changes his mind when he sees the red push-pin that M.K. had put on his map.

Bomba is overjoyed to see that he has been right and he follows M.K. to Moonhaven. M.K. uses Bomba’s iPod to make bat sounds, luring Mandrake's bats away. Meanwhile, Mub and Nim Galuu try to stop Mandrake from reaching the pod, but are unsuccessful. Just then, Ronin appears, bearing scars and bruises from the Boggans. Mandrake manages to outdo him, but is defended by Nod, who finally realizes the importance of teamwork. Before Mandrake can obtain his victory, the pod blooms in moonlight, as Mandrake falls into the burl of a nearby tree.

The chosen heir is the flower child who helped save Tara earlier in the film. Grub becomes a Leafman, Nod and Ronin reconcile, and Nod and M.K. kiss before M.K. is returned to her original size.

After reuniting with Bomba and becoming his assistant, the human family still keep regular contact with their small friends as they continue the research of their world.

Voice cast

Production

In 2006, it was reported that Chris Wedge would be directing an animated feature film based on William Joyce's book, The Leaf Men and the Brave Good Bugs for Fox Animation. Joyce, who had already collaborated with Wedge as a designer and producer on the 2005 film Robots, was set to produce the film.[17] At one point, Wedge got permission to find a new home for the film and turned to Pixar, led by John Lasseter, a close friend that Wedge knew from working on Tron. When Pixar tried to close the rights for the film and start development, Fox changed their mind, and the film returned to Fox. The film was officially greenlit in 2009, under the title Leaf Men.[8] In May 2012, Fox announced the final title for the film (Epic) 3D-CGI its first cast details, and a plot.[9] According to Wedge, he was not satisfied with the renaming, which was decided by the marketing department. He also expressed dissatisfaction with subtitles given to the film in some non-English countries, including the French subtitle, The Battle of the Secret Kingdom.[18]

Although the film is based on and borrows many characters from Joyce's book, its plot has been significantly changed. Wedge explained: "[W]hile Bill wrote a wonderful book, it is a quaint story. We wanted to make a gigantic action-adventure movie." To address online speculations about whether the film is similar to other films, like FernGully: The Last Rainforest or Avatar, Wedge said: "I hate to associate it with other movies. It is adventure on the scale of Star Wars. And it does immerse the audience completely in a world like Avatar. But it has its own personality."[12]

Release

The film was internationally released starting with May 16, 2013.[1] In the United States, it premiered on May 18, 2013, at the Ziegfeld Theatre in New York City,[2] and was theatrically released in on May 24, 2013.[12]

Epic was released on DVD, Blu-ray and Blu-ray 3D on August 20, 2013.[19][20] On January 29, 2021, Epic was made available to Disney+ subscribers, following The Walt Disney Company's acquisition of both 20th Century Fox and Blue Sky Studios in 2019, but it later got removed from the service on May 1, 2021 due to pre-existing contracts. Since then, it has been available on HBO Max.[21][22]

Reception

Box office

Produced on a budget of $93 million,[4][5] Epic grossed $107.5 million in North America, and $160.9 million in other countries, for a worldwide total of $268.4 million.[6] In North America, the film earned $9.3 million on its opening day,[5] and opened to number four in its first weekend, with $33.5 million and $42.8 million over the four day Memorial Weekend (Friday–Monday), behind Fast & Furious 6, The Hangover Part III, and Star Trek Into Darkness.[23][24] In its second weekend, the film dropped to number five, grossing an additional $16.6 million.[25] In its third weekend, the film stayed at number five, grossing $11.9 million.[26] In its fourth weekend, the film dropped to number seven, grossing $6.3 million.[27] While the film was overshadowed by other animated films that summer including Monsters University and Despicable Me 2, the film finished in third out of six family films that summer, and became a moderate box office success.[28]

Critical reception

Epic received generally mixed to positive reviews from critics. Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a 65% approval rating based on 127 reviews, with an average score of 5.9/10. The website's critical consensus reads: "Though its narrative themes are all too familiar, Epic is beautifully animated and crafted with just enough flair to make for solid family entertainment."[29] Another review aggregation website, Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 top reviews from mainstream critics, calculated a score of 52 out of 100 based on 30 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[30] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an "A" grade on an A+-to-F scale, while specifically child audiences gave it an "A+" grade.[31]

Stephan Lee of Entertainment Weekly gave the film a B+, saying "The story lacks the specialness of a Pixar movie—it retreads the same eco-battle archetypes as FernGully and Avatarbut it's a perfectly appealing explosion of color for a lazy summer day."[32] Michael Rechtshaffen of The Hollywood Reporter gave the film a mixed review, saying "Where the animated film comes up short is on the inspiration front—despite the intriguing terrain, its stock inhabitants lack the sort of unique personality traits that would prevent them from feeling overly familiar."[33] Michael Phillips of the Chicago Tribune gave the film two stars, saying "It's difficult to keep its story and characters, or even its visual design, in your mind's eye, in part because the five credited screenwriters overload the narrative with incident and threatening complication."[34] Moira Macdonald of The Seattle Times gave the film three-and-a-half stars out of four, saying "The story's simple enough to appeal to young kids (the 8-year-old with me pronounced the movie "awesome"), but adults will enjoy the beautiful animation, whether 3D or 2D."[35] Stephen Holden of The New York Times gave the film two-and-a-half stars out of five, saying "As beautiful as it is, Epic is fatally lacking in visceral momentum and dramatic edge."[36]

Accolades

Awards
Award Date of ceremony Category Recipients and nominees Result
Annie Awards[37] February 1, 2014 Animated Effects in an Animated Production Alen Lai, David Quirus, Diego Garzon Sanchez, and Ilan Gabai Nominated
Character Animation in an Animated Feature Production Thom Roberts Nominated
Directing in an Animated Feature Production Chris Wedge Nominated
Music in an Animated Feature Production Danny Elfman Nominated
Production Design in an Animated Feature Production Michael Knapp, Greg Couch, and William Joyce Nominated
Black Reel Awards[38] 2014 Outstanding Voice Performance Beyoncé Knowles Nominated
Casting Society of America Awards[39] November 18, 2013 Outstanding Achievement in Casting - Animation Feature Christian Kaplan Nominated
Motion Picture Sound Editors[40][41][42] February 16, 2014 Best Sound Editing in an Animated Feature Film Randy Thom, Gwendolyn Yates Whittle Won
Producers Guild of America Award[43] January 19, 2014 Outstanding Producer of Animated Theatrical Motion Picture Jerry Davis, Lori Forte Nominated
Satellite Awards[44] February 23, 2014 Best Motion Picture, Animated or Mixed Media Nominated
Visual Effects Society Awards[45] February 12, 2014 Outstanding Animated Character in an Animated Feature Motion Picture Bomba (Thom Roberts, Haven Gordon Cousins, Tim Bower, Daniel Lima) Nominated
Mary Katherine (Jeff Gabor, Dylan C. Maxwell, Sang Jun Lee, Chris Pagoria) Nominated
Outstanding Created Environment in an Animated Feature Motion Picture Pod Patch (Aaron Ross, Travis Price, Jake Panian, Antelmo Villarreal) Nominated
Outstanding FX and Simulation Animation in an Animated Feature Motion Picture Boggan Crowds (Thierry Dervieux-Lecocq, David Gatenby, Mark Adams, Matthew D. Simmons) Nominated
World Soundtrack Academy[46] October 25, 2013 Film Composer of the Year Danny Elfman also for Frankenweenie, Hitchcock, Oz the Great and Powerful, Promised Land, and Silver Linings Playbook Nominated

Soundtrack

Epic: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
Film score by
ReleasedMay 21, 2013
Recorded2013
GenreScore
Length52:25
LabelSony Classics
Danny Elfman film scores chronology
Oz the Great and Powerful
(2013)
Epic: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
(2013)
American Hustle
(2013)

Danny Elfman, who previously worked on a William Joyce film with Meet the Robinsons composed the original music for the film, which was released on May 21, 2013 by Sony Classics.[47][48] Beyoncé performed and co-wrote with Sia an original song, titled "Rise Up."[49] The song was released as a digital single[50] and as part of the digital version of the soundtrack.[51][52] This is the first time that a film produced by Blue Sky Studios has not been scored by John Powell since the first Ice Age installment, which was composed by David Newman.

Theme Park Attraction

Genting SkyWorlds in Malaysia features an Epic themed land that consists of two rides; Epic Hummingbird Flyers and Epic Voyage to Moonhaven. Epic Hummingbird Flyers is a flying spinning ride where guests ride hummingbirds from the movie, while Epic Voyage to Moonhaven is a dark boat ride that takes guests to see Moonhaven, along with animatronic versions of the films' characters. The attraction opened in February 8th, 2022.

References

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