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Pixar on Blu-ray: Toy Story • A Bug's Life • Toy Story 2 • Monsters, Inc. • The Incredibles • Cars • Ratatouille • WALL•E • Up • Toy Story 3 • Cars 2 • Brave

Cars 2 Blu-ray + DVD Review

Cars 2 (2011) movie poster Cars 2

Theatrical Release: June 24, 2011 / Running Time: 106 Minutes / Rating: G / Songs List

Director: John Lasseter / Co-Director: Brad Lewis / Writers: Ben Queen (screenplay); John Lasseter, Brad Lewis, Dan Fogelman (original story)

Voice Cast: Larry the Cable Guy (Tow Mater), Owen Wilson (Lightning McQueen), Michael Caine (Finn McMissile), Emily Mortimer (Holley Shiftwell), Eddie Izzard (Sir Miles Axlerod), John Turturro (Francesco Bernoulli), Brent Musburger (Brent Mustangburger), Joe Mantegna (Grem), Thomas Kretschmann (Professor Zόndapp), Peter Jacobson (Acer), Bonnie Hunt (Sally), Darrell Waltrip (Darrell Cartrip), Franco Nero (Uncle Topolino), David Hobbs (David Hobbscap), Patrick Walker (Mel Dorado), Tony Shalhoub (Luigi), Jeff Garlin (Otis), Michel Michelis (Tomber), Jason Isaacs (Siddeley, Leland Turbo), Lloyd Sherr (Fillmore, Combat Ship), Bruce Campbell (Rod "Torque" Redline), Teresa Gallagher (Mater's Computer), Jenifer Lewis (Flo), Stanley Townsend (Victor Hugo, Vladimir Trunkov, Ivan the Tow Truck), Velibor Topic (Alexander Hugo), Sig Hansen (Crabby), Guido Quaroni (Guido), Vanessa Redgrave (The Queen, Mama Topolino), John Mainieri (J. Curby Gremlin), Brad Lewis (Tubbs Pacer), Cheech Marin (Ramone), Jeff Gordon (Jeff Gorvette), Lewis Hamilton (Lewis Hamilton), Paul Dooley (Sarge), Edie McClurg (Minny), Richard Kind (Van), Katherine Helmond (Lizzie), John Ratzenberger (Mack), Michael Wallis (Sheriff)

Buy Cars 2 from Amazon.com: Blu-ray + DVD • 1-Disc DVD • 5-Disc Blu-ray 3D + Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy • 11-Disc Director's Edition Collection

Pixar's 15-year winning streak of acclaimed blockbusters has come to an end and at the hands of a most foreseeable culprit. Cars 2 was the first project the trailblazing animation studio announced that seemed like a real head-scratcher. Sure, you could say certain past ventures didn't instill confidence with concept alone. A rat who cooks in an haute French restaurant?
Post-apocalyptic nonverbal robot romance? Heck, a world of talking cars? But even viewers not sold by the trailers typically came around to enjoy what Pixar had crafted. They might not have loved it, but they probably liked it a lot.

No matter what story Pixar told, the results were always the same: growing anticipation, overwhelmingly favorable reviews, a #1 opening, unusually strong legs, gangbuster home video sales, and at least some Oscar recognition. Those who had ever before doubted Pixar had every reason to hope and suspect that the studio would continue to do right. I loved the original Cars more than most adults, who had collectively ranked it with the even less admired A Bug's Life at the bottom of the studio's impossibly strong canon. Nonetheless, Cars 2 was not something I deeply craved. As Toy Story 2 and Toy Story 3 demonstrated, Pixar made sequels with the same love, care, and imagination they applied to original movies. But then those follow-ups maintained the style and spirit of their predecessor. For whatever reason, Cars 2 bears very little relation to its forebear.

Actually, the reasons don't seem all that mysterious. Fact: the original Cars generated more retail revenue than almost any other film ever, earning $2 billion a year in merchandise. Fact: Cars had the lowest critical approval rating of any of Pixar's films and was only the studio's second release to lose the Best Animated Feature Oscar. Fact: Cars was the only Pixar movie of this millennium to do more than 50% of its business in the US; its foreign earnings were a distant last place among post-2000 output. From those figures, we can gather that Pixar believed there was a market for a sequel and for all the toys and products that go with it, that they weren't risking sacrilege because the franchise was neither as lapsed nor as loved as the Toy Story series, and that they had room to grow in international territories.

Those assumptions seem to greatly shape the Cars 2 the world received this year. Prior to release, those facts were merely potentially troubling, cited by cynics who had somehow forgotten that Pixar didn't make bad movies. Now, they seem eerily prescient. You can't be a film critic without being acutely aware that you're covering a business, one, like any other, driven by bottom lines and profit margins. Hardly a month passes without an unnecessary sequel taking the easy path of familiarity and built-in brand recognition. But this is Pixar, universally admired by people of all ages, maker of art that fires on all cylinders, forged in an unending whirlwind of creativity six sanity-restoring hours outside Los Angeles. This once little studio had become the one constantly shining light in a sea of mediocrity, retread, and market-tested homogeny. For them to sell out even just once would deliver a blow to the notion of cinema as an art form.

Blow delivered. Cars 2 looks nice, but it is noticeably lacking in the aspects where Pixar usually leaves all others in the dust: characters, humor, heart, story, excitement.

Upon his return to Radiator Springs, Lightning McQueen looks forward to a summer of best friend fun with Tow Mater.

Cars, as you surely remember, taught hotshot race car Lightning McQueen to slow down and enjoy the ride. He learned that lesson not on the track but in the small, sleepy Route 66 town of Radiator Springs, which provided him with a loyal, good-hearted friend (rusty tow truck Mater), an altruistic girlfriend (blue Porsche Sally), a sage mentor (former champion racer Doc Hudson), and an ensemble of colorful locals. You can forget all that, though, because Cars 2 does. Following a completely incongruous prologue, the movie spends ten of its better minutes in Radiator Springs, where the story is set up. Then it's off and running, supplying high-octane adventure and intrigue in a variety of overseas settings. Tokyo! Paris! Italy! London! Places that didn't quite make the first Cars a global sensation!

People seemed to get a kick out of Mater (voiced again by Larry the Cable Guy), so he's the dadgum protagonist now, his buck-toothed, half-witted hillbilly being just the ugly American to place at the center of a spy thriller modeled after James Bond movies. Mater, you know, isn't a smart vehicle, so wouldn't it be really funny if he kept luckily avoiding danger and being mistaken for a master agent? No? John Lasseter seemed to think so.

Lasseter, one of Pixar's founding fathers, directed the original movie, his first time in that role since helming Pixar's three 1990s movies (the first two Toy Story installments, with A Bug's Life in between them). When Disney bought Pixar and named Lasseter chief creative officer of both his animation studio and theirs as well as principal creative advisor at Walt Disney Imagineering, it seemed like he would be much too busy to be directing movies again. Still, Walt Disney found time to voice Mickey Mouse through the late 1940s, and Lasseter, the closest to a present-day equivalent, has found time to direct Cars 2, supplanting Brad Lewis, who had started the project making his directorial debut alone and ended with a mere "co-director" credit. Lewis, Lasseter, and, top-billed of the many scribes on the original movie, Dan Fogelman, are attributed with the original story here. Ben Queen, co-creator of the short-lived Fox crime action drama "Drive", single-handedly takes screenplay credit.

Pixar has repeatedly proclaimed story "king", so it's easy to place the blame on these four men for the movie's failings. The spy story they want to tell is completely at odds with the first Cars. Rather than arrive at some sort of compromise, they just take a few characters from the first movie (mainly, just Mater) and stuff them into a new container that clearly doesn't suit them. That glaring miscalculation displays utter disrespect for the first film. People weren't just buying Cars toys for the heck of it; they bought them because they (or their children) connected with the story, the setting, and characters. How can you toss all that out and think that people either won't notice or care?

You might say that people weren't crazy about the first movie, enabling the filmmakers to try new things. Not only is that the most flawed logic on which to base a sequel, but it also egregiously misstates people's sentiments to Cars. The movie had Rotten Tomatoes and Metacritic scores in the 70s. Even IMDb, whose predominantly teen/twenties male audience is the demographic most likely to dismiss the movie, has given it an average voter rating of 7.4, higher than half of the Harry Potter movies and a mere 0.4 points shy of something as universally loved as Ghostbusters. Prior to this sequel, Pixar's worst compared favorably with the very best from every other CG animation studio.

Braggadocious Italian Formula One car Francesco Bernoulli brings out Lightning McQueen's competitive juices in Tokyo and beyond. Newly introduced British spies Finn McMissile and Holley Shiftwell are as focal as any "Cars 2" characters.

Cars 2 got off track at the start of its race, scoring in the high 30s on Rotten Tomatoes, by far the lowest in Pixar history and the only one to earn the frequently-dispensed "rotten" label. We hear that reviews don't matter and that seems true when poorly-reviewed films do big business anyway. But they seem to matter when you play to a literate audience who is well aware of your stellar critical track record.

The one domain in which Cars 2 seemed most likely to succeed was at the box office, coming on the heels of the triumphs of Up and Toy Story 3 and carrying the premium prices of 3D exhibitions. And yet, the movie even stumbled on that front too. Disney recently took the unusual step of rereleasing the film, expanding it from 200 theaters to 2,000 for Labor Day weekend, but it just didn't take, with the 11-week-old movie placing a pitiful 21st place with a measly $591 per theater average. With just over $191 million grossed to date domestically, Cars 2 will require number-fudging to beat out the original Toy Story's gross from 1995-96 (looming less than $1 M above it now), which would still place it tenth in the studio canon and a distant last in tickets sold.

One thing Cars 2 did achieve was global appeal. Foreign markets have accounted for nearly two-thirds of its worldwide earnings, a percentage second only to Eurocentric Ratatouille's and a stark reversal from the first Cars. The rest of the world didn't seem to mind being patronized and thus Cars 2's overall numbers offered healthy growth over its predecessor's (but still paled globally next to its most direct competitor, Kung Fu Panda 2).

Mater fulfills the Wrong Man duties, as he teams with Finn McMissile and Holley Shiftwell for high-tech spy stunts.

Though it's less interesting than the unprecedented dips in quality and domestic reception, I guess more should be said on the film's plot. At some needling from boastful Italian race car Francesco Bernoulli (John Turturro), Lightning (Owen Wilson) agrees to delay his off-season to compete in the World Grand Prix,
a three-race global event hosted by adventuresome industrialist Sir Miles Axlerod (Eddie Izzard) and run on his new alternative fuel source, Allinol. Mater accompanies his best bud, but after his incomprehensible babble causes Lightning to lose the first race and earns a friendly scolding, he decides to go home.

Only, he doesn't go home, because by this point, he's already mixed up in an espionage plot as an ally to British intelligence agents Finn McMissile (Michael Caine) and Holley Shiftwell (Emily Mortimer). Mater's professional knowledge of all things under the hood aids Finn and Holley, who mistake his buffoonish manner as performance of an intricate cover character he never sets aside. Their research into an organized crime unit of lemon cars eventually crosses paths with Lightning's Grand Prix, in which cars keep running into trouble.

Once again, there is automotive wordplay: Big Ben is "Big Bentley", Radiator Springs' drive-thru is showing The Incredimobiles, and so on. Also once again, we don't ever get a clear understanding of what this alternate universe is, beyond a vehicular spoof of our world. Francesco has a mother, so cars apparently can reproduce (though no one in Radiator Springs has). And we're told the Popemobile is Catholic, so these beings are not godless. They're also not immortal; the last character ever played by screen legend Paul Newman is tactlessly killed off with a passing comment and awkward moment of silence. Though it seems ill-advised, these cars drink the equivalent of alcohol (oil cocktails and such). And in case it wasn't already clear to you, boats and planes are alive too, but nothing else.

Racing experts Darrell Cartrip (Darrell Waltrip), Brent Mustangburger (Brent Musburger), and David Hobbscap (David Hobbs) share their thoughts on the World Grand Prix.

Since Cars skewed a little younger than most Pixar movies, you might well expect a commerce-driven follow-up to get childish, but that's not really the case. With its twists and turns, the whole spy plot seems likely to float over the heads of young viewers, who have no reason to know the genre to which this strives to pay homage. Cars 2 has earned a G rating, Pixar's tenth in twelve movies. While this seems unobjectionable, it is curious that a film chockfull of gunplay, explosions, and peril doesn't trigger the PG rating and "action violence" notice that the MPAA has been quick to place on recent animated films (Up earned a PG "for some peril and action"). I know some parents expressed concern about Cars 2's content, but I would guess that young children are more likely to be bored than bothered by it. The same is true of the race track content, which is clunkily set up with commentary from real NASCAR types (Brent "Mustangburger", David "Hobbscap", and, back from the first movie, Darrell "Cartrip").

Perhaps the best explanation for where Cars 2 went wrong was in having to stand as this summer's Pixar release. In September 2008, the sequel, previously pegged for summer 2012, assumed the release date previously attached to The Bear and the Bow. Announcing that change almost three years in advance seems like it should have been ample time to get things in gear, but Pixar movies take time, typically a minimum of four years. If the studio could churn two or three new movies out a year as DreamWorks Animation does, without sacrificing quality, they probably would. I think that shaving a year off the anticipated production period caused corners to be cut and thinktankery to be reduced. Let's hope that the extra year benefits Bear, which in the spirit of Tangled has since been retitled Brave, when it opens in June.

Cars 2 will almost certainly become the first Pixar film to not receive an Academy Award nomination for Best Animated Feature since the category was established in 2001. Not since DreamWorks' Shark Tale has a poorly-reviewed movie competed for that Oscar and that was back in 2004 when competition was much lighter. There are already four eligible animated features clearly better received by critics, with Puss in Boots becoming #5 today and others yet to come.

At a reception in Tokyo, Mater embarrasses Lightning McQueen with his Wasabi-fueled water wall licks.

As if Cars 2 didn't already give us more reason than ever before to be down on Pixar, we can add one more issue to the pile with Tuesday's DVD and Blu-ray release of the movie. I've lamented at length how Disney/Pixar's push for Blu-ray brought an unnecessary and premature death to their dazzling two-disc DVDs. The original Cars, issued five years ago, shortly after Blu-ray's launch, was the start of that. And WALL•E's loaded set was but a one-time respite. I've accepted that as part of the hi-def format's industry-wide promotion, which I continue to find appalling and at cross-purposes with their desire to keep profits from further falling.
When my 5-disc DVD player died in February, I begrudgingly replaced it with a Blu-ray one. This would theoretically return me to the bountiful Pixar bonus features supply I had been missing out on in recent years.

Wrong! There's a new format to sell and one that the public is even less interested in than regular Blu-ray. I'm talking, of course, about Blu-ray 3D, a format that quite likely requires you to buy a new TV to enjoy. For a brief while, it looked like the public would have to wait a few weeks after the combo pack releases for a DVD-only edition of Cars 2. While Disney backed off on that (but tried it on last week's Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides debut), they did something similarly manipulative and spiteful. Cars 2's Blu-ray is as basic as the DVD, almost completely void of bonus features. But that's only in this Blu-ray + DVD combo, the only edition made available to me for review. A presumably loaded bonus Blu-ray is kept exclusive to the movie's 5-disc combo pack, which also includes Blu-ray 3D and digital copy discs.

Who out there loves bonus features enough to leap to a third price tier that also factors in the cost of formats they probably have no use for? Is this not concrete evidence that the home video industry has completely disregarded customer satisfaction in a desperate attempt to sell unwanted technologies and restore the growth that vanished years ago? I wonder how DVD would be selling today if the studios didn't quickly downgrade it to a second-class product. Would packaged media sales be struggling so if no fewer than three DVD successor formats were introduced within a few years of the typical person making the jump to DVD? Obviously, people have limited shelf space and time, media options seem to grow every day, and renting and streaming look more practical and attractive all the time. Still, one can't help but notice how the industry's short-sighted ways to combat these issues have probably done more harm to the notion of movie collecting than anything else. A stunt like this one on Cars 2 has to turn off some potential buyers, those who don't feel like spending over $30 to get once standard bells and whistles.

For those who don't give a second thought to $30, there is the Cars: Director's Edition, an 11-disc collection that adds Blu-ray, DVD, and digital copy discs of the original Cars and Cars Toon: Mater's Tall Tales to the 5 discs of Cars 2's Blu-ray 3D combo pack. This big box set also includes a die-cast car of John Lassetire, the director's brief pit crew character from Cars 2. It will set you back $80 or more with a list price of $119. A no-brainer for those who relish buying a mediocre movie in a fancy set and almost certainly rebuying at least a couple of discs they already own.

Cars 2 Blu-ray + DVD combo pack cover art -- click to buy from Amazon.com Blu-ray & DVD Details

2.39:1 Widescreen (DVD Anamorphic)
Blu-ray: 7.1 DTS-HD MA (English), 5.1 ES DTS-HD (English), 7.1 DTS-HD HR (Spanish), Dolby Digital 5.1 EX (Mexican Spanish)
DVD: Dolby Digital 5.1 EX (English), Dolby Surround 2.0 (Mexican Spanish)
Both: Dolby Digital 5.1 EX (Spanish), Dolby Surround 2.0 (English, DVS)
Subtitles: English, English for Hearing Impaired, Spanish
Extras Subtitled; DVD Closed Captioned
Release Date: November 1, 2011
Two single-sided, dual-layered discs (BD-50 & DVD-9)
Suggested Retail Price: $39.99
Blue Keepcase with Side Snap in Embossed Reflective Cardboard Slipcover
Also available in DVD case ($39.99 SRP), Standalone DVD ($29.99 SRP), 5-Disc Blu-ray 3D + 2 Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy ($49.99 SRP), and in 11-Disc Director's Edition Collection ($119.00 SRP)


The one Pixar standard Cars 2 upholds is that it looks and sounds spectacular. The Blu-ray supplies home video's most current definition of perfection with the film's ample visual and aural stimulation reaching you with no interference whatsoever. Both the animation and the vibrant 2.39:1 presentation of it boast excellent detail of picturesque foreign locales, with no artifacts or bleeding.

English-speaking viewers can choose to watch the movie in 7.1 DTS-HD master audio, 5.1 ES DTS-HD, or plain Dolby Surround 2.0, depending on their home theater setup (the 5.1 mix plays by default). Spanish speakers can distinguish between Spanish and Mexican Spanish in Dolby Digital 5.1 EX or spring for the normal Spanish dub in 7.1 DTS-HD high resolution. (The Canadian edition apparently replaces the Spanish dubs with French ones.) Whatever way you choose, you are bound to get a delightfully dynamic presentation that engulfs you tastefully and doesn't leave the elements competing to be heard or requiring volume tinkering. This technically proficient movie is treated to an essentially flawless feature presentation.

The DVD offers its own kind of perfection, which will be more than satisfactory for many viewers, but slightly lacks the wow factor of the Blu-ray both in picture and sound. In a design that recalls early DVDs, you can't toggle soundtracks on the fly. There is reason for this, however, because the DVD, like the Blu-ray, uses branching so that the custom animation Pixar has created to localize the film is enjoyed based on your language selection. Still, with the 2.0 track playing by default, that's annoying.

Woody gives Barbie and Ken a snowy, improvised "Hawaiian Vacation" from the comforts of Bonnie's bedroom. Mater flies with the Falcon Hawks in the new Cars Toon short "Air Mater."


This Blu-ray feels like a present-day Pixar DVD -- a mere shadow of the studio's former excellence on the format -- with its pitiful supplemental offerings. First up is a directors' audio commentary by John Lasseter and Brad Lewis. They are recorded separately, with Lasseter's remarks taking precedence. They are insightful, as he shares the film's inspirations, from real-life travel experiences to the Bourne movies.
Answering both the "how" and "why", Lasseter expresses desperately wanting to do the unexpected, certain changes made in the production process, and the new voice actors enlisted here. It's kind of sad hearing Lasseter's enthusiasm for the project and being unable to share it, but at least that makes this track more memorable than the comparable ones attached to all of the studio's excellent films and an easily recommended listen.

Beyond that, we get two short films. Hawaiian Vacation (5:53), the first entry to the new Toy Story Toons series, played before Cars 2 in theaters. In it, Woody, Buzz, Jessie, and the rest of the gang tries to cheer up Ken by giving him the Hawaiian vacation he's missing right inside Bonnie's bedroom. It's a lot of fun to spend any time with these beloved characters (with original voice actors, to boot), but it's also a bit weird to see them in something that isn't substantial and outstanding, which they haven't done since the '90s Toy Story Treats and the Buzz Lightyear of Star Command prologue. Disney isn't mounting a Best Animated Short Oscar campaign for this, instead pushing Pixar's more typical short La Luna, which will play in theaters before The Muppets.

The other cartoon is Air Mater (5:23), a never-before-seen addition to the A Cars Toon/Mater's Tall Tales line that Toy Story Toons seems to aspire to. In it, Mater (Larry the Cable Guy) tells Lightning (not Owen Wilson) of the time he learned to fly and even soared with the Falcon Hawks in an air stunt show. It's pretty stupid and ends with a wink/nod to a certain 2013 spin-off movie.

Oh look, it's the yellow Spanish race car! The Blu-ray and DVD menu shows off the mostly unfamiliar cast of "Cars 2" with home countries designated.

Extras that remain exclusive to the 5-disc and 11-disc editions of Cars 2 include an interactive "World Tour" and a sneak peek at Disneyland's upcoming Cars Land section.
300x250 Cars
Presumably, the former is substantial.

The discs open with promos for Disney Studio All Access, Brave (hopefully and likely a return to form), Lady and the Tramp: Diamond Edition, and Pixar's first direct-to-video production, Planes (which can't seem like a very good idea now, if it ever did). The Sneak Peeks listing repeats these, followed by ads for the Cars 2 video game, Disney Movie Rewards, Prep & Landing: Naughty vs. Nice, The Muppets, and, appearing on the Blu-ray only, Tinker Bell's Secret of the Wings.

The menu showcases the movie's cars. They are spun around while score plays and a globe identifies their country of origin. Both discs include "Maximize Your Home Theater" tests for calibrating your picture and sound settings.

This combo pack is also available as a DVD + Blu-ray in DVD packaging, but I got the preferred Blu-ray + DVD version that arrives in a standard slim Blu-ray case. Inside, we find a Disney Movie Rewards booklet with 125-point code and another promoting all things Disney and Cars. Outside, an embossed cardboard slipcover repeats artwork below, devoting its second spine to Mater (who should have claimed the first) and applying some embossing effects to the border and title.

Guido and Luigi try to disarm a bomb attached to Mater's hood in the London climax of "Cars 2."


I don't doubt that I am more critical of Cars 2 because Pixar made it. Any other studio would probably be proud to put their name on this film and would be ecstatic at the box office grosses. But, this is Pixar and they've given plenty of reason to be held to a higher standard.
When compared to its predecessor and to all the other movies in the studio's canon, Cars 2 disappoints. Its failings are all the more troubling to someone who holds the first Cars in high regard. Aside from dazzling visuals, there is little to celebrate and much to bemoan about this sequel, which sets a clear low mark for the studio to steer clear of in the future. The one upside may be this: Pixar eventually had to make a not so good movie, so at least they did so on this and not something more meaningful (like Toy Story 3).

Adding insult to injury, this Blu-ray + DVD combo pack is a joke in the bonus features department and, like many of this film's jokes, not a good one. The feature presentation is glorious, but those wanting substance along with style will find this the Pixar movie least worthy of frequent viewings.

Support this site when you buy Cars 2 now from Amazon.com: Blu-ray + DVD / 1-Disc DVD / 5-Disc Blu-ray 3D + Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy / 11-Disc Director's Edition Collection

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Related Reviews:
2011 Animated Movies: Winnie the Pooh • Rio • Rango • Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil • Mars Needs Moms • Gnomeo & Juliet
2011 Sequels: Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides • Transformers: Dark of the Moon • Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Rodrick Rules
Pixar on Blu-ray: Cars • Toy Story • Toy Story 2 • Toy Story 3 • A Bug's Life • The Incredibles • Monsters, Inc. • WALL•E • Up
Pixar on DVD: Finding Nemo • Ratatouille • Pixar Short Films Collection, Volume 1 / Buzz Lightyear of Star Command: The Adventure Begins
The Voice Cast of Cars 2: Michael Caine: The Muppet Christmas Carol | Emily Mortimer: Howl's Moving Castle | Owen Wilson: Marmaduke

Cars 2 Songs List (in order of use): Weezer - "You Might Think", Perfume - "Polyrhythm", Bιnabar - "Mon Coeur Fait Vroum (My Heart Goes Vroom)", Brad Paisley and Robbie Williams - "Collision of Worlds", Brad Paisley - "Nobody's Fool"

Buy Cars 2 Soundtrack: Download Amazon MP3s • Buy CD from Amazon.com • Download from iTunes

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Reviewed October 28, 2011.