Inside Out 2

Friday, June 14 until Thursday, July 4, 2024Yukon Theatre

Monday June 17, Busy screenings update: if you plan to come to the 5:30pm Tuesday please purchase tickets in advance as this screening will be very busy. Matinees have generally been busier so if you plan to purchase tickets at the door please arrive 30 minutes prior to showtime. 96% audience approval on Rotten Tomatoes!

Make room for Joy, Fear, Disgust, Sadness, Anger, Anxiety, and Ennui, AND Envy, and don't forget Embarrassment. The animated sequel by Pixar. Follow Riley, in her teenage years, encountering new emotions. Disney and Pixar’s “Inside Out 2” returns to the mind of newly minted teenager Riley just as headquarters is undergoing a sudden demolition to make room for something entirely unexpected: new Emotions! Joy, Sadness, Anger, Fear and Disgust, who’ve long been running a successful operation by all accounts, aren’t sure how to feel when Anxiety shows up. And it looks like she’s not alone. Maya Hawke lends her voice to Anxiety, alongside Amy Poehler as the voice of Joy. The voice cast also includes Lewis Black, Phyllis Smith, Tony Hale and Liza Lapira. Directed by Kelsey Mann and produced by Mark Nielsen, “Inside Out 2” releases only in theaters June 14, 2024.

Recommended ages 7+

Growing up and hitting puberty is emotional in this thoughtful sequel; some peril. Parental guidance reommended.

From Common Sense Media:

Parents need to know that Inside Out 2, the follow-up to Pixar's beloved 2015 film about the emotions of a girl named Riley (voiced by Kensington Tallman), deals with the complicated life changes that come with being a teenager. With the onset of puberty, Riley's five original emotions -- Joy, Sadness, Fear, Disgust, and Anger -- are joined by newcomers Anxiety, Envy, Embarrassment, and Ennui. Things get messy fast, and Joy (Amy Poehler) and company find themselves embarking on another adventure through Riley's mind that has several scenes of suspense and peril (storms, falls from heights, dynamite blasts, chases, etc.). But there are no rampaging clowns this time around, since -- with Anxiety (Maya Hawke) in control -- Riley's fears as a teen are more about saying or doing the wrong thing. Which she does, often. But learning from your mistakes is one of the movie's key messages, as are the ideas that loving someone unconditionally means loving all of them, including their imperfections, and that you can't always protect yourself or those you love from hard times. Language is limited to just a couple of uses of words like "jerk" and "moron" (plus Joy's frustrated exclamation of "Jiminy mother loving toaster strudel"). Overall, most of the content is appropriate for elementary schoolers and up, but younger kids may need a bit more explanation about what's going on.

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