The Muppets are Muffed in ‘Most Wanted’

Who knows if Jason Segel was pushed out or maybe he freely stepped away from the franchise. Either way his presence is missed in Muppets Most Wanted, not so much because he is needed in front of the camera, but his writing did breathe some charisma, energy, and an admiration for the legacy in The Muppets. The Flight of the Conchords creators, James Bobin (director) and Nicholas Stoller (writer) did return for the latest Muppet tour, but they don’t exhibit the labor of love that Segel had–and it shows.

kermit gulag

The concept is decent at the start. Picking up from the last film, the Muppet gang breaks into the first of several musical numbers, “We’re Doing a Sequel,” that may have spoken a bit more truth than it should be so conscious of:

“We’re doing a sequel, we’re back by popular demand… that’s what we do in Hollywood, everybody knows that the sequel is never quite as good… I thought it was the end, but no my friends, this is when, we get to do it all again… We’re doing a sequel, there’s no reason to disguise, the studios considers us a viable franchise… We’re doing a sequel, how hard can it be? We couldn’t do worse than the Godfather III… We’re doing a sequel, it’s more of the same…” Oof. Funny? Yes. Catchy? Extremely. But the jokes aren’t nearly as funny when it actually plays out as the lyrics in the song.

A Russian frog named Constantine (Matt Vogel) is a dead ringer for Kermit (voiced by Steve Whitmire) except that he bears a mole on his face. Constantine escapes the Gulag prison and devises a plan with Dominic Badguy (Ricky Gervais) to switch frogs with the help of some green coverup and a careful glue job before a big European tour of the Muppet Show gets underway. The puppeteers (as usual) brilliantly convey different mannerisms and postures for the two frogs to keep them straight (just in case you’re deaf or hard of hearing). Badguy re-arranges all of the gigs, upgrading Kermit’s itinerary from pub crawls to concert halls adjacent to art museums. Kermit meanwhile is mistakingly locked up in the Siberian clink, run by Nadya, a prison guard played by Tina Fey who in her own cute way sounds like she got sidetracked studying for her role by watching too many reruns of Hogan’s Heroes instead of Rocky and Bullwinkle.

Constantine and Badguy let the rest of the Muppets perform whatever they want – the hint of something fishy – and as the rest of the Muppets abuse the sudden freedom (Gonzo runs a live running of the bulls, Animal does a marathon drum solo, Piggy is allowed to sing… well anything), the two crooks break into the art museums in what seems like a diet version of a Dan Brown treasure hunt to the Crown Jewels. Meanwhile, cold on their trails are an Interpol Agent (Ty Burrell) and Sam Eagle (Eric Jacobson).

With two major set pieces, the enormous ensemble leaves little space for any real development or screen time for many characters. Two messy subplots stretch the story even further, but are shortchanged like everything else. Constantine finds himself in competition with the Lemur, another master crook, and Nadya’s middle school crush on Kermit. They even manage to cram a wedding in too. As for the Muppets’ fearless leader, Kermit is practically forgotten by the rest of his crew and makes the best of his life behind bars. Stoller may have forgotten about him too, as so much of the story is focused on Constantine and Badguy’s sinister plans, Kermit’s stay in Gulag becomes a bigger draw if only to take a much needed break of the mess of the main story, which begins to slow down past the halfway point. When Kermit manages to muster some hope, you don’t necessarily feel like it’s in his best interest, considering the difference he’s making in Gulag.

Guest-stars are typically not a major factor in the Muppet films but Muppets Most Wanted boasts a fine reserve, and I wanted them to do more than what is basically the work of extras. Some are lucky to get one line, while others are squandered and are completely missed if you blink (or yawn) at the wrong time. For example Christoph Waltz appears as himself to, well, simply waltz for less than three seconds of screen time. Tom Hiddleston? The same. A waste, right? But don’t you worry, you’re indulgence for Celine Dion will be satisfied.

The musical performances are one redeeming quality of Most Wanted. They might even save the film for some. Oscar-Winning music writer, Bret McKenzie was retained from The Muppets, thankfully, and comes up with a strong effort, making nods to the golden age of the stage and cinema. In addition to the opening number, “I’ll Get You What You Want” is a sexy black velvet painting come to life, Fey conjures up Smokey Joe’s Cafe in “The Big House” while “I’m Number One” gets Gervais to ham it up. These are fun sequences and I longed for the opportunity to see those clips on a loop, but unfortunately, I wanted to be saved from Muppet covers of “Moves Like Jagger” and Piggy wailing the “Macarena”.

Since this is a family film, there are jokes for kids under the ages of eight, but not many as one might hope. In a packed screening I found that a majority of the boisterous laughter came from those who have had the Muppets in their life for at least three decades, including the television show and the Saturday morning cartoon. Be warned that the film may spur bad restlessness in youngsters’ seats with a marathon running time of nearly two hours, padded with many dead spaces. Younger kids might need the convoluted plot explained too, but hey, at least they don’t have to wrestle with ill-fitting 3D glasses for a change. There is however, a delightful Monsters Inc. short before the film, so don’t be late.

As for those who are young at heart, Most Wanted is likely to get a mixed reaction. I was mildly amused in the front half, but the backend dragged like a dentist visit that never ends. Most of the musical pieces were extraordinary, but away from that, the punchlines aren’t as good as the setups and the story could be described as Hollywood goulash. Disney milked this resurgence in the franchise rather than build off of what was done so well in the last film. Segel understood how to translate that love of the franchise into something heart-felt. Muppets Most Wanted feels colder, more mass-produced, like a lazy step back, which might be enough to satisfy those simply looking for a fleeting escape, but it’s nothing special.

Hulu Gets Down in ‘Fraggle Rock’ – Let the Yesteryear Adventures Begin

Whenever I get into a “heated” conversation about great kids theme songs from yesteryear, there are always a few shows that come to mind.

Off the top of my head, cartoons like Alvin and the Chipmunks, Bionic Six, M.A.S.K., Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Gummy Bears, DuckTales and Transformers G1 all come to mind. Then, of course, there’s Fraggle Rock. It might not have been a cartoon, but it had one of the most upbeat and toe-tapping theme songs of the 80s.

Seriously, who didn’t feel jubilant when the Fraggles said to “dance your cares away” and save your “worries for another day” down in Fraggle Rock? If only the Fraggles could sing to you now that you’re grown up and at work, wouldn’t life be just a little more playful.

Well, if you’re one of those employees who can get onto Hulu at work, then you’re in luck; the online network is now airing the entire 96-episode series. Can life get better than playtime with Mokey, Gobo, Wembley and Red Fraggle? I think not.

This is also a great opportunity to kick it with your kids, enjoying some old school fun on the iPad.

Here’s the original theme song below:

Source: Hulu

Miss Piggy Proves She Still Wears the Taste-Maker Crown at NYC’s Fashion’s Night Out

the muppets miss piggy

Fashion Week officially kicked off in New York City with Fashion’s Night Out. While the Dons and Divas of the fashion industry are celebrated, it’s also a time for celebrities to show off exclusive outfits.

Taste makers step out to kick the Fall season into high gear. It’s also a time when teens put together new outfits to show their peers that back-to-school doesn’t strictly mean back-to-books, but rather back-to-status.

Crowds gathered along along 5th and Madison Avenue, in Soho, and in Herald Square to check out the action, catch a few sales and see which fashion arbiter would define the Fall look.

While the tall blond or mysterious brunette may garner wandering eyes, an old favorite caught our attention – showing the world that she’s still got what it takes to be an industry taste maker.

Miss Piggy stepped on the scene in NYC, with Donna Karan, in a DKNY black dress, heels and a few “unique” accessories to add “fire” to the red carpet.

EDITOR’S PICK: The Muppets – Even Better with Hilarious Bonus Featurettes

Piggy joined the 13 FDNY firefighters featured in the FDNY 2013 Calendar of Heroes to help raise funds for the FDNY as well as make Kermit the Frog a little jealous.

She’s been a taste maker for several generations and still held the crown at Fashion’s Night Out 2012 in NYC.

Blu-ray Review: The Muppets – Even Better with Hilarious Bonus Featurettes

The Muppets return to the big screen was filled with laughs, social commentary, and an Academy Award for Best Original Song (“Man or Muppet” by Bret McKenzie). It’s self-aware script reminded us that The Muppets may have temporarily vanished from the limelight, but they were never forgotten. The simple story revolves around Walter, the Muppets’ biggest fan, and his quest to meet Kermit. Unfortunately, he discovers that he may be the last Muppet fan alive. Now, he and Kermit must rally the retired Muppet crew for one final show to save their studio and the Muppet name from an oil tycoon, played by Academy Award winner Chris Cooper.

Jason Segel and Nicholas Stoller delivered a superb script, which deftly blended music, comedy and several call backs to Muppet movies of old. It’s the kind of feel good film you can watch over and over. Fozzie Bear’s jokes may always be terrible, but the fact that he’s totally oblivious to how bad his jokes are never gets old. Animal is as wild as ever even though he’s been in anger management classes. Kermit is still the earnest frog who compels you to believe in yourself, even when the odds are stacked against you. And, of course, Ms. Piggy is the ravishing pig who can throw down ninja style with Jack Black.

The feature film is a definite win. However, the Wocka Wocka Blu-ray value pack is an even bigger win for fans. There are several hilarious featurettes included that feel like mini-segments from The Muppet Show. The behind-the-scenes documentary is more of a lengthy mocumentary featurette. It shows Walter stalking Segel for the role of Segel’s Muppet brother. Uncle Deadly discusses the confusion of working on a movie set with Segel. Thanks to Segel, weekends are no longer weekends. Deadly asks, “Is it real Tuesday or movie Tuesday?” Everything about making the movie is spoofed, just like the trailers leading up to the movie. There is also a mock screen test featurette, where the Muppets get together for a table read.

The deleted scenes are also worth watching. As stand alone segments they aren’t that funny. However, they do show off several more celebrity guest stars that didn’t make it into the final cut, including: Ricky Gervais, Danny Trejo, Billy Crystal, and Wanda Sykes. Also, there is a scene when Walter first arrives in LA that plays better into Walter’s closing song.

The Muppets is easily one of the best family films of 2011, if not the best (depending on how much you liked Hugo). The Blu-ray Wocka Wocka value pack also comes with a digital copy of the feature film as well as the full-length original soundtrack.

The Muppets [Blu-ray]

Starring: Amy Adams, Jason Segel and Chris Cooper
Director: James Bobin
Screenplay: Jason Segel, Nicholas Stoller
Studio: Walt Disney Video
Release Date: March 20, 2012

9 / 10

Is Katniss Ready for The Muppets?

What would happen if Miss Piggy took Katniss’ place in The Hunger Games?

In two weeks, The Muppets come home to Blu-ray just three days before the release of The Hunger Games in theaters. But instead of arrows and a Mockingjay, you’ll get fart shoes and loads of laughs. In order to pay “tribute” to the film, the Muppets Studio has put together this special spoof trailer that blends The Hunger Games with The Muppets.

The Muppets heads home to Blu-ray and DVD on March 20, followed by The Hunger Games on March 23. The two movies are totally unrelated.

Preorder The Muppets today!

Oscars Recap: ‘The Artist’ and ‘Hugo’ Take Home 5 Each, But The Silent Film Wins Best Picture

jean dujardin the artist oscars

The silent film spoke the loudest in last night’s 2012 Academy Awards as The Artist won Best Picture. Jean Dujardin and Michael Hazanavicius also scored big wins for The Artist for Best Actor and Director. Hopefully its total of five wins will bring some much needed attention at the box office. Also bringing home five Oscar wins, all in technical categories was Hugo. It won for Best Art Design, Cinematography, Sound Editing, Sound Mixing and perhaps a bit of a surprise, in Visual Effects. Like The Artist, Hugo should see yet another boost from the Oscar wins although a 14-week run helped by 3D ticket sales has already brought in almost $70 million for Martin Scorsese and company, whereas The Artist has bought in just over $31 million in the same 14-week time span. Before exalting in French, Dujardin graciously addressed his peers in the room, “I love your country.” We’ll find out if America loves him back in the weeks that follow.

Other heavy favorites including A Separation (Best Foreign Film), Rango (Best Animated Feature), Meryl Streep (Best Actress) Christopher Plummer (Best Supporting Actor) and Octavia Spencer (Best Supporting Actress) won. For Streep, it was just her third win in 17 nominations, while Plummer won his very first despite a magnificent career. Woody Allen won his first Oscar since 1987 for Best Original Screenplay with Midnight in Paris.

hugo visual effects oscar 2012

There were very few surprises but the ones that stood out were Mark Coulier winning for transforming Meryl Streep into Margaret Thatcher in The Iron Lady, an eyebrow raiser when you consider Harry Potter and The Deathly Hallows Part 2 was in the running. Justifiably, Ludovic Bource won for Best Score with The Artist, which had to get at least Kim Novak out of her chair in disagreement after calling the use of some music from Bernard Herrmann’s score in Vertigo as “rape.”

EDITOR’S PICK: How Did Billy Crystal’s Opening Dialogue Go?

The ceremony and presentations were a big improvement over the horrendous tag team of Anne Hathaway and James Franco from 2011’s broadcast. Billy Crystal brought his old bag of tricks, including a tired song and dance monologue where the music mix drowned out Crystal’s microphone and his old, “what are they thinking” bit. Unfortunately, there were mic problems all night that could be heard in acceptance speeches, but the ceremony’s problems did not overshadow a classy, fast-moving night that clocked in at three hours.

Skits from Christopher Guest and his usual cast of actors critiquing The Wizard of Oz, The Muppets, and Cirque du Soleil, were mild highlights, while the montage of celebrities answering mundane questions about film fell flat. Why the Oscars continue to produce these trite segments and cutoff speeches from winners is beyond me. Although there was one that brought a smile to my face. “What Makes a Film Great?” provided some funny moments like having Werner Herzog contributing to the piece as well as Sacha Baron Cohen breaking up the monotony of the segment by revealing, “I want to make something that I want to watch. And I just happen to want to watch some really sick stuff!”

EDITOR’S PICK: See What We Thought Were Memorable Skits from the 84th Academy Awards

sacha baron cohen oscars 2012

Cohen who played the train station cop in Hugo made a big splash on the red carpet, dressing as The Dictator, promoting his new film and carrying the “ashes” of deceased North Korean “supreme leader” Kim Jong-il. He pretended to fumble the urn and spill the contents all over Ryan Seacrest on press row. It was a hilarious stunt that went viral and as celebrities inched closer to Seacrest, he then proceeded to explain what happened, giving Cohen and The Dictator endless plugs the rest of the night as well as a viral video that proves Cohen’s marketing genius. It also gave E!’s Red Carpet Coverage something interesting to talk about other than designers, plunging necklines, and structured gowns. Was Ryan Seacrest in on the gag? Who knows for sure, but it got people talking about The Dictator so Cohen’s goal was accomplished even though he was banned from doing anything inside the Kodak Theatre.

viola davis oscars 2012Aside from Cohen, those who create a buzz on the red carpet in the traditional way were Natalie Portman in a polka dotted red Christian Dior vintage gown; Milla Jovovich in a white Elie Saab number; Angelina Jolie in a black Aletier Versace and her beau Brad Pitt in a Tom Ford tux; Octavia Spencer in an off-white jeweled Tadashi Shoji gown; Cameron Diaz in a white silk Gucci Premiere gown; Viola Davis left the wig at home and stunned in a green Vera Wang, Stacy Keibler in gold Marchesa column gown, and Rooney Mara stepped out of the black and wowed in a white Givenchy. In contrast, Melissa McCarthy, Marina Rinaldi was an absolute mess; Emma Stone’s red drapery looked like she took off the big red bow off the Lexus car commercials and wrapped it around her neck; and Meryl Streep would have been better had she accepted her Oscar from home. Jessica Chastain easily gets best hair and makeup.
jessica chastain oscars 2012 Presenters were raising eyebrows the entire night from Jennifer Lopez’s potential wardrobe malfunction, Sandra Bullock looking… well, Joan Rivers-esque, and Chris Rock’s breakdown of roles for blacks in animated films. Angelina Jolie’s power stance revealed a lot of leg and squashed thoughts that she is mom or many now and no longer a hottie while presenting the Oscars for Best Adapted and Original Screenplays, but was later mocked by Community’s Jim Rash when he joined Alexander Payne and Nat Faxon for The Descendants.

EDITOR’S PICK: See Our Pick For One of The Most Memorable Presentations at the 84th Academy Awards

Still, nothing felt too over-produced, and the night’s classiest moment may have been the In Memoriam segment where deceased members of the industry are remembered. In the past, a montage clips of the more widely known personalities drew long applause while others behind the scenes were given next to no response. Last night, almost each of departed were given a large black and white photo were shown while Esperanza Spalding performed, “What a Wonderful World,” and applause was held until the end. It was probably the best that segment has ever been treated.

The list of winners are below:

Best Cinematography: Robert Richardson, Hugo
Best Art Design: Dante Ferretti and Feancesca Lo Chiavo, Hugo
Best Costume Design: Mark Bridges, The Artist
Best Makeup: Mark Coulier and J. Roy Helland, The Iron Lady
Best Foreign Film: A Separation (Iran)
Best Supporting Actress: Octavia Spencer, The Help
Best Editing: Kirk Baxter, Angus Wall, The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo
Best Sound Editing: Philip Stockton and Eugene Geary, Hugo
Best Sound Mixing: Tom Fleischman and John Midgley, Hugo
Best Documentary: Undefeated
Best Animated Feature: Rango
Best Visual Effects: Rob Legato, Joss Williams, Ben Grossman and Alex Henning, Hugo
Best Supporting Actor: Christopher Plummer, Beginners
Best Score: Ludovic Bource, The Artist
Best Original Song: Bret McKenzie, “Man or Muppet” From The Muppets
Best Adapted Screenplay: Alexander Payne, Nat Faxon and Jim Rash, The Descendants
Best Original Screenplay: Woody Allen, Midnight in Paris
Best Short Live Action Film: The Shore
Best Documentary Short: Saving Face
Best Animated Short: Fantastic Flying Books of Mr. Morris Lessmore
Best Director: Michael Hazanavicius, The Artist
Best Actor: Jean Dujardin, The Artist
Best Actress: Meryl Streep, The Iron Lady
Best Picture: The Artist

The Muppets & Cirque Du Soleil a Definite Win for 84th Academy Awards

The Oscars needed a jolt of energy following host Billy Crystal’s humdrum opening. Thankfully, it came with a jovial segment from Kermit the Frog and Miss Piggy, stars of The Muppets (yes, they’re puppets but they are still stars).

After Miss Piggy chastised the awards for seating them so far from the stage, The Muppets introduced Cirque Du Soleil. Two performers spun around above the audience in a display that would have made Spider-Man: Turn off the Dark jealous.

EDITOR’S PICK: Oscars’ Opening Crawls to a Slow Death with Billy Crystal

The ensemble then gave the audience an excellent show that was also a terrific tribute to the movie going experience.

Cirque Du Soleil fashioned a makeshift movie theater on stage, while two of their performers demonstrated a marvelous display of strength. One performer balanced herself on one hand (on a thin standing pole) while showing off her flexibility. Her counterpart spun around in a “push up” position on one arm.

As the theater shifted off stage, two seats were held up above the performers for a great finale. The performers received a standing ovation.

EDITOR’S PICK: The Muppets’ Blu-ray & DVD Release Date Announced

Kudos to the planning committee for bringing Cirque Du Soleil to the show.

‘The Muppets’ Blu-ray & DVD Release Date Announced

Disney has just announced that 2011’s breakout smash The Muppets will hit DVD and Blu-ray on March 20, 2012.

This was a terrific film that sadly did not get recognized at the Golden Globes. However, our team couldn’t speak more highly about The Muppets epic return. We also have a tendency to sing the Man or a Muppet song weekly around the office.

Preorder The Muppets today!

The Muppets: A Funny, Sweet and Triumphant Return Of Everyone’s Favorite Entertainers

Due to the popularity of The Muppets comeback, Kermit the Frog decided to issue a public statement on the release.

“Blu-ray is a great way to bring the Muppets into your home without having to worry about cleaning up after us,” said Kermit the Frog, commenting on the announcement. “And the behind-the-scenes extras are a revealing tell-all look at what it took to bring our movie to the big screen. It’s a must-see for fans of bloopers, flubs and slip-ups – which pretty much describes our act.”

For some reason, even when I imagine Kermit saying this in my head, I can’t help but think that some corporate spokesman came up with statement.

Miss Piggy however made a more true-to-self statement, “Now you can watch moi whenever you want! Ooh! Lucky vous!”

The Muppets Blu-ray include a groundbreaking industry first — ‘Disney Intermission,’ a hilarious all-new feature that allows viewers to press Pause on their remote control and watch as the Muppets take over the screen and entertain until the movie resumes playing. The release also includes “Explaining Evil: The Full Tex Richman Song,” an extended version of the rollicking rap song by villain Tex Richman (Academy Award® winner Chris Cooper) who provides the hilarious backstory of why he hates the Muppets. Audio commentaries with screenwriter and star Jason Segel, director James Bobin and screenwriter Nicholas Stoller are also included.

Watch the “Man or a Muppet” Music Video below:

Best Song from ‘The Muppets': Watch the ‘Man or Muppet’ Music Video

the muppetsIf you liked The Muppets, you’re going to love this Music Video.

The Muppets: A Funny, Sweet and Triumphant Return Of Everyone’s Favorite Entertainers

“Man or Muppet” was easily one of the crowd favorites from The Muppets movie. The song features Jason Segel, who starred as Gary, and Jim Parsons from The Big Bang Theory.

This is one song I can watch again and again. That reminds me, I can’t wait for the Blu-ray to come out. This film is living classic. If you don’t believe me, just ask 80s Robot.

Watch the video below:

Movie Review: ‘The Muppets’ – A Funny, Sweet and Triumphant Return Of Everyone’s Favorite Entertainers

Just as this world was getting a bit colder, a bit crueler, The Muppets come along and bring a much needed smile to the faces of fans everywhere. And if you’re not a fan — whether because, like Selena Gomez and Rico Rodriguez, you have never heard of Jim Henson’s beloved characters or you’re just a big, giant meanie — their new film will most certainly turn you into one.

The Muppets does act as a re-introduction of Kermit, Miss Piggy, and company to a universe pretty much moved on without them. But one fan — their biggest actually — hasn’t forgotten. His name is Walter, a Muppet from Smalltown, USA (which resembles River City, Iowa from The Music Man), who was raised by humans but nonetheless feels a bit out of place except when he watches recordings of their old television show. He does have one human companion, his loving brother Gary (Jason Segel, I Love You Man). They do everything together, like brush their teeth and perform in elaborate musical numbers so it doesn’t come as much as a surprise to Walter when Gary invites him to tag along on his and his girlfriend Mary’s (Amy Adams, Enchanted) “romantic” (i.e. chaste) getaway to sunny Los Angeles, California. There, they visit the dilapidated Muppet Studios where Walter accidentally overhears a plot by the evil billionaire Tex Richman (played by Academy Award-winner Chris Cooper, who looks like he’s having a load of fun embodying the Top 1%) to buy the lot and tear it down in order to drill for oil.

In on this maniacal plot are the original grumpy old men Statler and Waldorf, who casual blurt out in a moment of self-aware exposition that the only way to stop Tex Richaman is for The Muppets to raise the $10 million needed to buy back the studio. So, it’s up to Walter, Gary, and Mary to gather up the gang and to put on a show that will also double as a telethon. But it is a task, as The Muppets have since long broken up and are living in various parts of the world.

Co-writers Segel and Nicholas Stoller (Forgetting Sarah Marshall) and director James Bobin (Flight of the Conchords) have come up with is a truly nostalgic road trip down memory lane for the first half of the film, which is sprinkled with some pretty nifty reveals (Fozzie Bear works the Reno circuit performing with “The Moppets”, Gonzo owns a very successful plumbing company, Miss Piggy runs Vogue Magazine) and an awesome “let’s put on a show!” bravado (literally) for the second half. All-in-all, very entertaining.

And also very smart and very, very funny (at times the jokes come at you in a rapid pace). The film is very aware at how outdated The Muppets are perceived to be so the humans do act accordingly, from Cooper’s Richman to Rashida Jones’ cynical TV exec on one end of the spectrum to Segel and Adams’ wide-eyed optimists on the other and they all go for broke in their performances (including the many celeb cameos, from Neil Patrick Harris to Dave Grohl).

But ultimately, it’s about The Muppets. While it is fun to see the gang back together, the standout is new Muppet Walter. He best embodies the naive innocence we all experience as a child and the doubts of who we really are, which we go through most days as adults. That grounds the film more than the nostalgia. It gives it much needed heart. If there can be an Academy Award given to the best performance by a puppet, it would go to Walter.

The Muppets
The Muppets
Starring: Jason Segel, Amy Adams, Steve Whitmire, Eric Jacobson, Dave Goelz, Chris Cooper
Directed by: James Bobin
Writers: Jim Henson (characters), Jason Segel (screenplay), Nicholas Stoller (screenplay)
Studio: Mandeville Films, Muppets Studio, Walt Disney Pictures
Release Date: November 23, 2011


9 / 10