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The Muppets: The Wocka Wocka Value Pack (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + Soundtrack) Review

The Muppets (2011) movie poster The Muppets

Theatrical Release: November 23, 2011 / Running Time: 103 Minutes / Rating: PG / Complete Music List

Director: James Bobin / Writers: Jason Segel, Nicholas Stoller

Cast: Jason Segel (Gary), Amy Adams (Mary), Chris Cooper (Tex Richman), Rashida Jones (CDE Executive Veronica Martin), Steve Whitmire (Kermit the Frog, Beaker, Statler, Rizzo), Eric Jacobson (Miss Piggy, Fozzie Bear, Animal, Sam Eagle, Marvin Suggs), Dave Goelz (Gonzo, Dr. Bunsen Honeydew, Zoot, Beauregard, Waldorf, Kermit Moopet), Bill Barretta (Swedish Chef, Rowlf, Dr. Teeth, Pepe the Prawn, Bobo), David Rudman (Scooter, Janice, Miss Poogy), Matt Vogel (Sgt. Floyd Pepper, Camilla, Sweetums, '80s Robot, Lew Zealand, Uncle Deadly, Rowlf Moopet, Crazy Harry), Peter Linz (Walter), Alan Arkin (Tour Guide), Bill Cobbs (Grandfather), Zach Galifianakis (Hobo Joe), Ken Jeong ("Punch Teacher" Host), Jim Parsons (Human Walter), Eddie Pepitone (Postman), Kristen Schaal (Moderator), Sarah Silverman (Greeter), Eddie "Piolin" Sotelo (TV Executive), Donald Glover (Junior CDE Executive), Emily Blunt (Vogue Receptionist), James Carville (Himself), Leslie Feist (Smalltown Resident), Whoopi Goldberg (Herself), Selena Gomez (Herself), Dave Grohl (Animool), Neil Patrick Harris (Himself), Judd Hirsch (Himself), John Krasinski (Himself), Rico Rodriguez (Himself), Mickey Rooney (Smalltown Resident), Jack Black (Himself - uncredited)

Character Songs: "Life's a Happy Song", "Pictures in My Head", "Rainbow Connection (Moopets Version)", "We Built This City", "Me Party", "Let's Talk About Me", "Man or Muppet", "Smells Like Teen Spirit", "Forget You", "Rainbow Connection", "Life's a Happy Song Finale", "Mah Na Mah Na"
The Muppets is one of DVDizzy.com's Top 100 Movies of the Half-Decade (2010-2014).The Muppets ranks 2nd in our list of the Top 100 Movies of the Half-Decade (2010-2014).

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When the Walt Disney Company bought the Muppets in 2004, it was the realization of a deal that had been in the works fourteen years earlier and had fallen apart when Muppets creator Jim Henson suddenly and prematurely died. Financial terms were not disclosed, but the 2004 purchase was estimated to have been in the neighborhood of $100 million. The only reason to spend that kind of money on a franchise was to then use it to generate more profits.
The Muppets had been out of play for some time; their last TV show ("Muppets Tonight") signed off in 1998, their last movie was 1999's Muppets from Space. That might not sound like a very long time, but it is a lifetime to the youth demographic that had always been a core component of the Muppets' target audience.

Disney appeared to be in no rush to get the most out of their investment. They issued DVDs of the first three seasons of "The Muppet Show" and new editions for their now four-deep Muppet theatrical film library. As for new ventures, Disney proceeded with patience and caution. There was one of the gang's least favorably received enterprises in ABC's 2005 TV movie The Muppets' Wizard of Oz. There were a couple of TV specials that found the Muppets unfortunately fawning over since forgotten young Disney Channel stars. There was a new Christmas album, which won a Grammy but not much attention. There were a couple of music videos that went viral to over 20 million views. There was a better holiday TV special on NBC. But for at least a few years, all of this was leading to something bigger: a new movie.

The raunchy Judd Apatow-produced 2008 comedy Forgetting Sarah Marshall established Jason Segel (of TV's "How I Met Your Mother" and "Freaks and Geeks") as an acclaimed screenwriter, a viable leading man, and a puppet enthusiast. A month prior to that film's release, Segel and his Sarah Marshall director Nicholas Stoller had already landed a dream job at Disney: to co-write a new Muppets movie. Children of the 1980s, Segel and Stoller were big Muppets fans and also soon to be hip and respected in the world of comedy. Theirs were fitting hands for Disney to entrust with the single best shot at relaunching the universe and introducing the likes of Kermit the Frog, Miss Piggy, Gonzo the Great, and Fozzie Bear to a new generation of kids who had grown up without seeing them up on the big screen or in regularly scheduled television.

Life's a happy song for L.A.-bound Smalltown, USA residents Mary (Amy Adams), Gary (Jason Segel), and Walter as this colorful opening number illustrates.

Stoller originally planned to direct the film as well, but he had to drop out to complete post-production work on the Sarah Marshall spin-off Get Him to the Greek. Phil Lord and Chris Miller, the duo that helmed Sony's animated 3D hit Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, were next considered for the job, but they opted instead to tackle the action-comedy 21 Jump Street. Directing duties next passed to James Bobin, a Brit with ten years of TV experience, most notably as a writer/director on both incarnations of "Da Ali G Show" (the show that launched Sacha Baron Cohen and introduced Borat) and as a writer/director/creator of HBO's "Flight of the Conchords." For his feature directorial debut, Bobin chose the Muppets over Apatow's Bridesmaids and with him came "Conchords" star and fellow creator Bret McKenzie to serve as songwriter and musical supervisor. Not long after that, Amy Adams, star of the best live action musical comedy in a long time (Enchanted), signed on as Segel's love interest.

I could not imagine a more fitting foundation and as a lifelong Muppets fan myself, my hopes for this revival were rising to the astronomical heights where disappointment becomes inevitable. And yet, the perhaps unimaginatively titled The Muppets would meet my tall expectations, winning me over as the most delightful film of 2011 and the franchise's most satisfying showing to date.

Sharing one tight car, the Muppets reunite with some montage and map driving.

Despite the title, the Muppets play somewhat of a supporting role in the film. In the foreground are a man named Gary (Segel) and his felt orange brother Walter (Peter Linz). The two best friends share many things, including a bedroom and an appreciation for the Muppets. Gary can't help but include Walter on his trip to Los Angeles with Mary (Adams), his girlfriend of ten years. What was to be a romantic anniversary rendezvous soon becomes primarily a pilgrimage to Muppet Studios. Reflecting but overstating the gang's diminished fame, the studio is pitifully rundown and its tour is hardly an attraction. Sneaking off to catch a glimpse of Kermit's office, Walter discovers that The Muppet Theater is being sold and that the new owner's museum plans are a ruse. In fact, greedy tycoon Tex Richman (an unexpectedly game Chris Cooper) intends to demolish the theater and drill for oil on the land.

There is a loophole, however. If the Muppets can raise $10 million before their contract (The Standard Rich and Famous Contract prepared for them by Orson Welles' Lew Lord) expires, they can purchase the theater back. With a deadline looming, the only conceivable solution is to reunite the gang for a grand spectacular fundraiser show. Gary, Mary, and Walter are able to convince a sadly lonely Kermit (Steve Whitmire) to come out of retirement and reconnect with his colorful old friends. One by one, the old troupe is lured out of their new lifestyles (Fozzie Bear is part of a knock-off band in a Reno casino, Gonzo is a giant in plumbing) for reassembly.

With a TV network executive (Rashida Jones) reluctantly agreeing to give them a live two-hour slot in primetime, the Muppets clean up their longtime home for a last-ditch chance to save the building and their legacy with the performance of their lives.

Gary (Jason Segel), Walter, and Mary (Amy Adams) cast their eyes on Kermit the Frog himself. Aptly-named oil baron Tex Richman (Chris Cooper) is a classical greedy evil villain with ulterior motives.

Segel, Stoller, and Bobin operate from the Muppets' old playbook, serving up celebrity cameos, tasteful irreverence, and many breaks of the fourth wall. Their film is utterly aware and respectful of characters' legacies, at least through The Muppets Take Manhattan (the unspoken view seems to be to pretend that the Muppets have been out of circulation since Jim Henson passed away; most of the homage applies to the 1970s' "The Muppet Show" and original Muppet Movie). The vast roster of Muppets is put to impeccable use. Much like Toy Story 3 the year before, The Muppets uses nostalgia and the passage of time to its advantage, acknowledging that it has been a while since the gang conjured their magical blend of musical numbers, bold characters, corny jokes, and sly asides.
And like Toy Story 3, this proves that you can go back to a sacred universe older, wiser, and more cynical and find yourself every bit as charmed and captivated as you remember being.

The Muppets is wall-to-wall fun, chockfull of humor, variety, adventure, and even an appropriate amount of poignancy. While we often hear that story is king and no other element of cinema seems to carry as much importance, this film points to other ingredients like passion and personality. After all, The Muppets employs essentially the same basic story as It's a Very Merry Muppet Christmas Movie. Where that 2002 NBC production was mildly agreeable at its best, this 2011 film is a cinematic triumph of the highest order. The jokes are much sharper, the history is infinitely more respected, and, rather than some generic holiday redemption tale, the plot feels like a natural reflection of the franchise's fatigue and makes an earnest and effective case for 21st century Muppet relevancy.

Even the cameos are a lot better, largely not serving to promote some corporate interest (as in the NBC movies) but to serve the scenes written. Zach Galifianakis fares especially well, drawing multiple final act laughs as supportive and industrious crowd member Hobo Joe. Others registering nicely in shorter turns include Alan Arkin, Emily Blunt, Jim Parsons, Ken Jeong, and the immortal Mickey Rooney (whose son choreographed this). In the more central and substantial roles, Segel, Adams, and Cooper prove tremendously charismatic and appealing.

I am so pleased for this film to have won an Oscar, as trivial as that Best Original Song honor looked with no live performance and just one other nominee at last month's ceremony. The first two Muppet movies received nominations in the same category, but lost to Norma Rae and Arthur, respectively. It seemed kind of criminal for Kermit and company to have no significant film awards to their name. That the Academy could correct that, while recognizing McKenzie's fine genre-varied tunes, was a definite highlight. It should not have been the movie's only recognition either. Setting aside the Golden Globes' idiotic exclusion of the undisputed musical comedy from their Best Picture - Musical or Comedy category, Disney dropped the ball by not even asking Academy members to consider one of the most-praised films of the year for an adapted screenplay nomination. This is the kind of movie we recognize as having little shot at industry accolades, but its many achievements deserved to be celebrated. A screenplay nod seemed more attainable than the kind of consideration the studio unrealistically sought for summer's Cars and Pirates of the Caribbean sequels.

As promised, weirdo performance artist Gonzo the Great makes us laugh like we did then as the Muppets try to save their storied theater. Cynical television network executive Veronica Martin (Rashida Jones) reminds the Muppets of their diminished cultural relevance.

Restoring luster and prospects to fading characters while earning some of the most glowing reviews of the year, every goal of The Muppets seems to have been realized, save for one. The movie didn't do outstanding business at the box office. The underperformance was both surprising and frustrating. Here was a four-quadrant family film that displayed the utmost creativity and promise in its marketing campaign, was approved by virtually every critic and moviegoer around, and opened on the always formidable day before Thanksgiving. And yet it couldn't even cross the $100 million mark domestically that is barely considered special these days. With its reported $45 million production budget, The Muppets was almost as small a movie as you can find in Disney's current tentpole-driven game plan. But that figure does not include the film's obviously considerable advertising budget and all the other things riding on success. Disney almost always releases one of their biggest movies of the year on Thanksgiving week and most have done better business than the $88.5 M that Muppets mustered in its domestic-heavy run.

The financials have been deemed favorable enough for a sequel to be developed before home video numbers even come in. It was recently announced that the sequel would amicably lose Segel but retain Stoller and Bobin as writer and director respectively. I'm happy the Muppets won't be sent back to warehouse shelves, although I do hope that Stoller, Bobin, and the studio do not proceed with a sequel out of obligation but out of ideas worthy of living up to this masterpiece.

This masterpiece hits DVD and next week in no fewer than four arrangements. Gladly, Disney sent out the most complete of those editions; dubbed The Wocka Wocka Value Pack, this 3-disc combo pack includes the Blu-ray, the DVD, a digital copy DVD-ROM, and a code for downloading the film's complete soundtrack. Despite the moniker, this is anything but one of Fozzie's bad jokes.

The Muppets (2011): The Wocka Wocka Value Pack Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy + Soundtrack Download combo cover art -- click to buy from Amazon.com Blu-ray & DVD Details

1.78:1 Widescreen (DVD Anamorphic)
Blu-ray: 7.1 DTS-HD MA (English), 7.1 DTS-HD HR (French)
DVD: Dolby Digital 5.1 (English, French)
Both: Dolby Digital 5.1 (Spanish), Dolby Surround 2.0 (Descriptive Video Service)
Subtitles: English for Hearing Impaired, French, Spanish
Not Closed Captioned; Extras Subtitled
Release Date: March 13, 2012 / Suggested Retail Price: $49.99
Three single-sided discs (BD-50, DVD-9, and DVD-5 DVD-ROM)
Blue Keepcase in Embossed Cardboard Slipcover
Also available as standalone DVD ($29.99 SRP), DVD + Soundtrack Download ($34.99 SRP), Blu-ray + DVD ($39.99 SRP), and on Amazon Instant Video


The Muppets looks perfect to me on Blu-ray. The 1.78:1 presentation is sharp, vibrant, colorful, and pristine, at least outside of the aged prologue. The 7.1 DTS-HD master audio is no slouch either. It does an excellent job of conveying crisp dialogue, spacious musical numbers, and the occasional dynamic effect with weight, purpose, and direction. A descriptive track for the visually impaired is included on both discs, but only in Dolby Surround 2.0. That's odd, because you'd think that those without sight would appreciate a good multi-channel surround mix even more.

Unit production monster J.G. takes us behind in the scenes in "A Hasty Examination of the Making of 'The Muppets.'" Humans crack up while Muppets crack wise in "The Longest Blooper Reel Ever..."


"Scratching the Surface: A Hasty Examination of the Making of The Muppets" (15:56) is not your typical featurette. It uses a British narrator who employs graphics and stats to put the production into perspective. The picture they paint is of the Muppets being actors, crew monsters, and director. Their human co-stars (even the deleted ones) talk about working with them. It's entertaining and offbeat in the Muppet tradition.

Also in the Muppet tradition, "The Longest Blooper Reel Ever (Well...At Least In Muppet History *We Think)" (8:33) does not showcase Muppeteers, only their impressive ability to stay in character and ad-lib when things do not go as planned. Along with some behind-the-scenes bits, there is a lot of cracking up you are likely to find contagious.

The Muppets assemble for a read-through in what itself stands as an entertaining screen test. Ricky Gervais and a Billy Crystal impersonator are among those walking a fake Oscar red carpet in this deleted scene.

"A Little Screen Test on the Way to the Read-Through" (3:19) is a charming little short (and seemingly genuine screen test or industry teaser) depicting Jason Segel and the Muppets assembling for a conference room read-through.

Eight deleted scenes (10:01) are presented, sadly without optional commentary. They include an extended version of Walter's opening nightmare, a deleted Walter verse in "Life's a Happy Song", an hilarious appearance by a Hollywood Boulevard Superman (Rob Corddry), a fake teen TV show called "Credit Card Club" (featuring "Modern Family"'s Sarah Hyland and Sterling Knight), the jail scene featuring Wanda Sykes and Danny Trejo (which was funnier in the trailer), a Bunsen and Beaker gag, a newly relevant, humorous fourth wall-breaking fake Oscar red carpet featuring Ricky Gervais, Kathy Griffin, Billy Crystal, and a Billy Crystal impersonator, and the full length opening Muppet Show title recreation. I suspect this fine footage barely scrapes the surface of cut bits, based on the reportedly deleted cameos of Lady Gaga, Katy Perry, Ben Stiller, Ed Helms, Mila Kunis, and French Stewart.

The Full Tex Richman Song explains the origins of the villain's Muppet dislike in this cut childhood birthday party. This faithful parody of a Hangover Part II preview is one of seven spoof trailers kindly preserved on Blu-ray.

"Explaining Evil: The Full Tex Richman Song" (2:38) presents the extended version of the villain's rap, which gives us backstory for him and makes more sense of his hatred of Muppets. It's a little weak Tim Burtony so I can understand why it was cut, but it is essential viewing here.

Seven theatrical spoof trailers are collected in a 9-minute section. They are: the unreleased "Rise of The Muppets" (inspired by Rise of the Planet of the Apes), the unreleased "Never" (inspired by Fast Five), romantic comedy spoof "Green with Envy", "The Fuzzy Pack" (The Hangover Part II), "Being Green" (The Green Lantern), weak link "The Piggy with the Froggy Tattoo" (The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo), and "Green with Envy Spoof Spoof Trailer" (a parody of the "Green with Envy" parody trailer and Paranormal Activity,
Puss in Boots, Happy Feet, and Twilight). I'm of the belief that marketing materials should always be preserved on a film's home video release. I guess it just takes unusual creativity for that to happen. These are an absolute treat. It's just too bad that their entertainment value didn't translate into greater box office success. A most recent trailer, inspired by The Hunger Games, did not make the cut here.

Last but not least comes an audio commentary by Jason Segel, co-writer Nicholas Stoller, and director James Bobin. If you think this might be a fun listen, you're right. These three take a refreshingly light approach and their cinematically cultured brand of sarcasm is much appreciated. With a mix of serious and ironic remarks, the three speakers show off their knowledge of Muppets lore, amuse themselves by identifying cast members by obscure film credits, and relish references sure to be lost on kids. Segel does a little Disney promotion. Bobin uses the opportunity to answer "Flight of the Conchords" questions (having never recorded a commentary for it). There's also room for discussing everything from The Diving Bell and the Butterfly to Mac and Me, along with talking favorite movies, influences, discarded bits, and general experiences. Segel also correctly forecasts McKenzie's Oscar win for "Man or Muppet." Clearly, this is an unusually enjoyable commentary and I'm glad that Disney included it, and didn't cut out the wrier parts.

Miss Piggy turns up to enhance your paused film playback via "Disney Intermission." The Muppet version of director James Bobin objects to the curtain's botched title logo in this Easter egg.

Not listed among the bonus features but enhancing playback is "Disney Intermission", a feature that seeks to entertain you while the movie is paused with character voiceover, sight gags, and bonus feature previews. There are at least five different 5-minute clips of this minor material, seemingly chosen at random and looped. The downside to this well-intentioned touch is that if you want to freeze a frame in the movie (say the shot of rolodex cards of '80s celebrities or CDE's graphic chart of pop culture relevance), you cannot, unless you go into the Set Up menu and deactivate it. Furthermore, pressing "enter" didn't always return to the movie as stated.

The Muppets are a gang that can appreciate a good Easter egg and I found one here: unit production monster J.G.'s guide to permits (0:46). Digging around the disc's files, I found four more that I don't know how to access from menu: an "Oinkerview" with Miss Poogy (00129.mts), more of the Ken Jeong-hosted game show "Punch Teacher" (00126.mts), an extended cut of Camilla and the Chickens' performance of "'Forget' You" (00125.mts), and J.G.'s consultation with the Muppets version of director James Bobin (00127.mts). All fun, but not very accessible.

Besides the excluded aforementioned deleted scenes, one other sad omission is Small Fry, the Toy Story Toons short that preceded the film in theaters. I'm sure a collection of the entire series must be due in the future, but the cartoon about abandoned children's meal toys would have been relevant and welcome here.

The DVD included here and sold separately pitifully includes just one bonus feature: the blooper reel. I maintain my view that withholding once standard extras from DVD does more to hurt DVD sales than to boost Blu-ray ones. Always a distasteful practice, it is especially despicable when there are so many fun extras being deprived such a large audience. It's enough to keep this set short of a perfect 10 rating. There is just no good reason that things like the audio commentary, spoof trailers, and deleted scenes could not have been offered to DVD viewers.

In usual Disney fashion, the digital copy DVD-ROM is just that, holding one iTunes and two Windows Media files for transferring to computers and portable devices. It seems a little wasteful, but it minimizes confusion and also spares the DVD excessive compression.

The Muppets ensure the DVD main menu (and Blu-ray equivalent) is anything but dull.

The soundtrack is very good. I bought the CD last November when it was inexpensively priced on Amazon and have listened to it dozens of times since. I have but two complaints over it, both of which involve its short 40-minute runtime.
The album could and should have been expanded, either with some of Christophe Beck's original score or with more of the licensed songs that feature throughout. We do at least get a couple of the latter in Paul Simon's film-opening "Me and Julio Down by the Schoolyard", and the commentary-defended "We Built This City" (though not with Muppet vocals). The short bits of dialogue in between each track are a nice touch.

The Blu-ray and FastPlay-enhanced DVD open with ads for Disney Studio All Access, Brave, Beverly Hills Chihuahua 3, and Tinker Bell's Secret of the Wings. The menus' "Sneak Peeks" listing repeats those before playing promos for Disney Movie Rewards, "A.N.T. Farm", The Odd Life of Timothy Green, The Aristocats: Special Edition Blu-ray, and Planes.

Slightly reminiscent of Muppet*Vision 3D preshow videos, the inspired, amusing menu opens with a marquee and takes us into a theater where the large, colorful Muppet cast makes appearances and acts silly both in seats and at atop the menu listings. The Blu-ray remembers where you were if your viewing of the film is interrupted, but otherwise cannot resume playback or support bookmarks. All of the Blu-ray's extras are presented in HD.

The three discs are packaged in a standard Blu-ray case, with the DVDs stacked one atop the other and covered by a booklet of activities, coupons, and ads; a Disney Movie Rewards code booklet; and a separate code and directions for downloading the soundtrack. The case is topped by an extensively embossed cardboard slipcover, which sees the case below's spine Pepe and doubles him (has there ever been a less deserving spine allotment?).

Just like old times. Kermit the Frog is joined by Miss Piggy and the entire gang for a still-enchanting performance of "Rainbow Connection."


The Muppets offers a more joyful experience than any other in cinema last year. It's tough to believe just how respectful, well-versed, entertaining, fun, wholesome, and hip this movie is. At a time of escalating budgets and far-reaching visual effects, let this serve as a reminder of the powers of charm, wit, and music.

The 3-disc combo pack is the best way to own the film if you intend to make use of a digital copy and haven't already bought or downloaded the soundtrack. The hearty supply of lively BD extras is the perfect company to the dazzlingly presented movie itself and, well, the DVD contains the same great movie in standard definition. I cannot recommend this film highly enough. If you only purchase a handful of 2012 releases, make sure that this is among them.

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The Muppets Music List: Paul Simon - "Me and Julio Down by the Schoolyard"; "The Muppet Show Theme"; Jason Segel, Walter, and Amy Adams - "Life's a Happy Song"; Kermit, Fozzie, Gonzo, Swedish Chef, Dr. Teeth and the Electric Mayhem - "Pictures in My Head"; Gary Numan - "Cars"; Fozzie Bear and the Moopets - "Rainbow Connection"; AC/DC - "Back in Black"; George Thorogood and the Destroyers - "Bad to the Bone"; Bobo and Uncle Deadly - "Together Again"; Bill Medley and Jennifer Warnes - "(I've Had the) Time of My Life"; Starship - "We Built This City"; Chris Cooper - "Let's Talk About Me"; Amy Adams and Miss Piggy - "Me Party"; Jason Segel and Walter - "Man or Muppet"; The Muppets - "The Muppet Show Theme"; "The Muppets Pit Band Music"; The Muppet Barbershop Quartet - "Smells Like Teen Spirit"; Camilla and the Chickens - "Forget You"; The Muppets - "Rainbow Connection"; Andrew Bird - "The Whistling Caruso"; Jason Segel, Amy Adams, Chris Cooper, Walter and the Muppets - "Life's a Happy Song (Finale)"; Mahna Mahna and the 2 Snowths - "Mah Na Mah Na"; Mahna Mahna and the 2 Snowths - "Lullaby of Birdland"

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Reviewed March 16, 2012.

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