The Toy Story gang (both the characters and the human voice talent) reunite in this made for TV Animation, where a road trip turns into a horror story.
Why Is Toy Story of Terror Rated Not Rated?
Toy Story of Terror is rated Not Rated
Here is additional information on sex, violence and profanity in Toy Story of Terror...
Violence: Typical horror movie elements are prevalent in this movie, including a bat, vampire, scary sound track, exploring in the dark, traveling through ventilation systems, glimpses of suspicious movements/creatures and characters disappearing one by one. A character with a past history of claustrophobia is trapped in a box. A lone character hides in a bathtub until an unknown hand rips open the shower curtain. An animal captures toys (sometimes swallowing their parts), and then takes them to his master who locks them in a cabinet. Friends are threatened with separation. A character flees from police. A large sign falls on a car.
Sexual Content: In Hawaiian Vacation characters kiss.
Language: Some mild name-calling occurs in Partysaurus Rex.
Alcohol / Drug Use: None noted.
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Canadian Movie Ratings
Canadian Home Video Rating: G
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Details on home video releases of Toy Story of Terror...
Home Video Notes: Toy Story of Terror
Release Date: 19 August 2014
Toy Story of Terror releases to home video (Blu-ray/DVD/Digital Copy) with the following extras.
- Toy Story Toons Shorts (Hawaiian Vacation, Small Fry, and Partysaurus Rex)
- Audio Commentaries
- Team of Specialists (Director Angus MacLane introduces the team of specialists required to make this adventure)
- Vintage Toy Commercials (Old Timer, Combat Carl, Transitron)
- Deleted Scenes (Pencil Topper Trilogy, Travel Brochures, Road Trip Roulette)