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The Little Prince (2015 film)

The Little Prince is a 2015 English-language French[9][10] 3D animated fantasy adventure family drama film directed by Mark Osborne and based on the 1943 novel of the same name by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry. It is the first adaptation as a full-length animated feature of The Little Prince.[11] The film relates the story of the book using stop motion animation which is woven into a computer animated framing narrative about a young girl who has just met the book's now-elderly aviator narrator who tells her the story of his meeting with the Little Prince in the Sahara Desert.

The Little Prince
Netflix release poster
Netflix release poster
Directed by Mark Osborne
Produced by
  • Dimitri Rassam
  • Aton Soumache
  • Alexis Vonarb
Screenplay by
  • Irena Brignull
  • Bob Persichetti
Based on The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Starring
Music by
Cinematography
  • Adel Abada
  • Kris Kapp
Edited by
  • Carole Kravetz Aykanian
  • Matt Landon
Production
company
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
Release date
  • 22 May 2015 (2015-05-22) (Cannes)[1]
  • 29 July 2015 (2015-07-29) (France)[2]
Running time
108 minutes[3]
Country France[4]
Language English[5][6]
Budget $77.5 million[7]
Box office $97.6 million[8]

The film stars the voices of Jeff Bridges, Rachel McAdams, Paul Rudd, Bud Cort, Marion Cotillard, Benicio del Toro, James Franco, Ricky Gervais, Paul Giamatti, Riley Osborne, Albert Brooks and Mackenzie Foy. It was produced by Dimitri Rassam, Aton Soumache and Alexis Vonarb, and written by Irena Brignull and Bob Persichetti with music by Hans Zimmer and Richard Harvey.

The film premiered on 22 May 2015 at the 68th Cannes Film Festival in an out-of-competition screening,[1] followed by a wide release in France on 29 July by Paramount Pictures.[2] The US theatrical release was set for a release date of 18 March 2016 in RealD 3D, but was dropped mysteriously. Netflix later acquired the US distribution rights and released it on 5 August 2016.[12][13] The film has received positive reviews, earning praise for its style of animation and homage paid to the source material and earned $97.6 million on a $77.5 million budget, becoming the most successful French animated film abroad of all time.[14]

Contents

PlotEdit

An ambitious young Mother imposes a life plan for her daughter that leaves no time for leisure, all for her to enroll in the prestigous Werth Academy. The Little Girl, however, becomes distracted by her elderly retired Aviator neighbor, who tells her the story of the "Little Prince", claiming that he encountered him in the Sahara after crash-landing there. The Aviator recounts the Little Prince asking him to draw a sheep. Lacking skill, he drew a box instead, explaining that a sheep was inside, satisfying the Little Prince.

The Little Girl and the Aviator continue to read and play together without the Mother's knowledge. The Aviator tells the Girl about the Little Prince's home, "Asteroid B612", covered in baobab sprouts. He states that after spending some time clearing away the sprouts, the Little Prince found and nurtured a Rose into maturity. Despite becoming his friend, she was rather selfish, which soon caused the Little Prince to travel to elsewhere with a flock of birds. After meeting some adults on other asteroids, he eventually landed on Earth, meeting and taming a red Fox. After a while, the Fox bid goodbye to the Little Prince, advising him to always see with his heart. When the Aviator finishes telling the Little Girl this story, he gives her a stuffed Fox as a gift, telling her that he will leave soon to go find the Little Prince.

The two decide to go out for free "birthday" pancakes; when pulled over by a police officer, the Aviator is revealed to have no license and the officer returns the Girl home. Realizing that she hasn't been following the plan, a distressed Mother redoubles her daughter's assignments to make up for lost time. Nevertheless, the Girl continues to read the story of the Little Prince, secretly visiting the Aviator to find out the Little Prince's fate after the end, and to go find him with the Aviator. The Aviator tells her that in the end the Little Prince had succumbed to a venomous snake bite in order to be reunited with his beloved Rose. Although the Aviator assures the Girl that he firmly believes the Little Prince succeeded, she is so upset by the dark twist to the story that she wishes she'd never met the Aviator and had never heard the story.

Towards the summer's end, the Aviator is hospitalized. The Girl, wanting to put things right, sets off in search of the Little Prince. Escaping through the gutter, the Girl falls into the Aviator's yard and blacks out. After she awakens, the Girl, accompanied by her now-conscious stuffed Fox (like its the previous Fox's reincarnation) and the Little Prince's story pages, flies the Aviator's plane into space. They find all the stars mysteriously gone, all the while landing on an asteroid populated by workaholic adults owned by the "Businessman" from the Little Prince's story, who captures and holds all the stars to power his asteroid and belongings. After encountering a police officer (the "Conceited Man") and an elevator operator (the "King") (other characters from the Little Prince's story), they finally find the Little Prince. However, he is now an adult named "Mr. Prince", with no recollection of his past and working as a janitor for the Businessman, out of fear for disappointing him.

Mr. Prince accordingly takes the Little Girl to an "Academy" where she is to be "reconditioned" as an adult by a machine under the tutelage of the Academy Teacher. But by seeing the sheep's box from the pages (which he safekeeping the original, as he thought that it could be importante due to his amnesia), Mr. Prince suddenly recovers his memories and puts the Teacher in the machine instead, saving the Girl. They escape together, accompanied by the Fox. They manage to outrun the Businessman, and triumphantly liberate of all of the stars from his glass vault into space where they belong. The Girl and the Fox then take Mr. Prince back to B612, overgrown with baobabs. They find the Rose dead, but seeing her image in the sunrise, the baobabs disappear and Mr. Prince turns back to his younger self, giving the now-again Little Prince renewed hope.

The Girl and the Fox return home, accompanied by another flock of birds. The next morning, the Girl and her Mother visit the Aviator in the hospital. The Girl presents him the formerly loose pages bound together as a book, along with all the formerly missing parts filled in. The Girl afterwards begins her studies at Werth Academy and reconciles with her Mother. Both of them happily stargaze one night, while the Little Prince and the Aviator are heard laughing joyfully together on Asteroid B612.

CastEdit

 
The film's crew at the Cannes Film Festival: (from bottom right) Mackenzie Foy, Riley Osborne, Mark Osborne, Marion Cotillard and other actors who provided the French and Japanese voices.
  • Riley Osborne as the Little Prince,[15] an eternally young boy and resident of "Asteroid B612", a small asteroid roughly the same size as him. He is presented as a very kind, passionate, and curious boy who looks with his heart, one of the many themes of the movie.
    • Paul Rudd as Mr. Prince,[16] the now-adult Little Prince who forgot his own childhood past and who became a janitor for the Businessman later in the movie.
  • Mackenzie Foy as the Little Girl, a smart and precocious girl.
  • Jeff Bridges as the Aviator, an elderly and retired aviator and the Little Girl and her Mother's friendly neighbor who has witnessed and befriended the Little Prince in the Sahara desert.
  • Rachel McAdams as the Mother, a busy and committed mother who cares for her Little Girl.
  • James Franco as the Fox, a red fox whom the Little Prince cares for and tames, and who eventually becomes one of his many friends on Earth.
  • Marion Cotillard as the Rose, a bright and beautifull rose whom the Little Prince cares for and talks to.
  • Benicio del Toro as the Snake, a sinister and venomous snake whom the Little Prince meets and is instantly wary of.
  • Albert Brooks as the Businessman, a workaholic businessperson who owns the stars in the sky and generates money to buy more stars.
  • Paul Giamatti as the Academy Teacher, a slim, tall and sinister teacher who operates an "Academy", a place where children are transformed into workaholic adults.
  • Bud Cort as the King, a king of an asteroid and whom the Little Prince visits. He becomes an elevator operator for the Businessman later in the movie.
  • Ricky Gervais as the Conceited Man, a man who conceives a personality and sticks to it. He becomes a police officer for the Businessman later in the movie.
  • Jacquie Barnbrook as the Nurse, a nurse in the hospital where the Aviator is hospitalized.
  • Marcel Bridges as the Concerned Neighbour, a neighbour who's curious at the Aviator's attitudes.
  • Jeffy Branion as the Policeman, a police officer who repeatedly arrests and detains the Aviator.

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

On 14 October 2010, Kung Fu Panda co-director and More creator Mark Osborne was hired and set to direct The Little Prince based on the 1943 novel of the same name. Irena Brignull (writer of The Boxtrolls) and Bob Persichetti wrote the script for the film based on a story conceived by Mark Osborne.[17] Aton Soumache, Alexis Vonarb and Dimitri Rassam produced the film with the budget of $77.5 million for release in 2015.[7][11]

The film features a framing device not present in the novel with a schoolgirl discovering The Little Prince through a reclusive elderly neighbour. Mark Osborne made the film's hero a little girl after research from the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media revealed the gender disparity among characters in animated films. She represents "the spirit of adulthood," according to Osborne.[18] "In animation, it always had to be boy-centric. Right now there seems to be a changing of the tide but these things don't happen overnight. These movies take years to make, so back when I was first pushing to make the little girl the main character, it was seen as quite revolutionary", Osborne recalled in April 2015.[19]

The film uses computer animation for the girl's world and stop-motion animation for the world of The Little Prince as she imagines it.[20] Development and storyboarding of the film was completed in Paris. The team then moved to Montreal for the final phases of animation, lighting, colour and production in order to maximise the tax benefits offered to a French-Canadian project,[17] a co-venture between Onyx Entertainment in Paris and Mikros Image Canada in Montreal.[21][17][22][23] One of the film's associate producers is Brice Garnier from Canada's Kaibou Production.[22][24][25] Kaibou service rendered Line production and service production (3D animation and stop motion). Studio partners were Studio Mikros Image Canada, Toutenkartoon Canada and Technicolor (picture and sound post-production). Kaibou also provided financing through tax credits, gap financing and local taxes.[24]

Osborne was pitching the film to actors, artists, and distributors all over the world using what he called a "magic suitcase" full of hand-made visual aids specifically created to communicate the tone and passion for the project. Model maker Joe Schmidt (the modeller of Coraline) created this suitcase, which held the art book, and told the story of the movie visually.[17] Schmidt had created a snapshot of Osborne's vision for the film. A constellation of tiny planets and stars lit up on one side, a giant art book of illustrations filled the other. From somewhere deep inside the case, Osborne pulled out two large white circles that held slides that when placed up to each eye displayed 3-D images of stop-motion puppets. Then Osborne started flipping switches. In no time, a one-way mirror slid away to reveal a hidden chamber holding a collection of yellowed pages below. It was a mock-up of Saint-Exupéry's original manuscript, a key plot point in Osborne's film.[18] In four years, Osborne pitched the movie close to 400 times.[17]

CastingEdit

On 5 June 2013, it was announced that James Franco, Marion Cotillard, Mackenzie Foy, Benicio del Toro, Paul Giamatti, Rachel McAdams and Jeff Bridges joined the film.[26] Albert Brooks joined the cast on 12 September to voice The Businessman, a villain.[27]

Thanks to Osborne’s emotionally engaging pitch and the global popularity of Saint-Exupéry's book, a group of A-list actors were able to be recruited to lend their voices to the film’s characters. As Osborne explained, "It began with Jeff Bridges. He was our first and only choice to play the Aviator, so after a great deal of time trying to get to him, I finally got the chance to go to his home in Santa Barbara to talk to him directly. He was blown away by the pitch, and it really put us on the road to assembling the perfect cast." As Bridges recalls, he was instantly drawn to the role of the Aviator. "Mark gave me this incredible pitch, brought this suitcase with him which showed me what the movie was going to be about. We shared the same concern, which was if you simply just move around these iconic characters like the book, it might not do justice to the work. He had this great other story, which treated the book as almost another character in the movie. It’s a great way to pay tribute to this classic book, so I was excited and thrilled to be part of it."[17]

In the early stages of production, Mark Osborne’s daughter Maddie and his son Riley, helped by providing the temporary scratch voices for the roles of the Little Girl and the Little Prince. His daughter got older and her voice began to change, so she had to be replaced by the 12-year-old Mackenzie Foy. Osborne's son Riley was kept as the voice of The Little Prince because they never found anyone who did a better job than him. "He was 11 at the time, and was very natural in the part so we kept him as the Prince!", Osborne told.[17]

To voice the complex role of the Little Girl’s Mother, the film-makers approached Rachel McAdams. The Little Prince marks the first time McAdams has lent her voice to an animated project. "I was so excited to be part of this movie, and I loved Kung Fu Panda, so I knew our director Mark (Osborne) was going to do a wonderful job with the adaptation. I couldn’t have asked for a better introduction to animation." McAdams says it was important for her to connect with the material. "I play the Little Girl's Mother, who is a working single mum. She has this massive, intricate life-plan for her daughter and wants her to follow the rules to a tee. The Mother is a little highly-strung, but she means well. She and her daughter are a real team until the Little Girl drifts away." [17]

MusicEdit

The film’s score was composed by Hans Zimmer and Richard Harvey.[28][29] Camille was featured in the film's soundtrack.

ReleaseEdit

PremiereEdit

The film was chosen in 'Official Selection' for the 2015 Cannes Film Festival on 22 May 2015.[30] The Little Prince made its US premiere at the Santa Barbara Film Festival on 3 February 2016. It was the first animated movie to open the Santa Barbara Film Festival since the festival started in 1985.[31]

Release and distributionEdit

Wild Bunch is overseeing international film sales. Paramount Pictures released the film in France on 29 July 2015 and in some other countries, and had also intended to handle distribution in the United States.[21] The film was also released in other territories by Entertainment One in Canada,[32] and The Weinstein Company in the UK, Australia and New Zealand.[33] Warner Bros. assumed distribution in Austria, Germany and Japan.[21] The film was to be released in the United States on 18 March 2016 in RealD 3D.[12] However, on 11 March, a week away from its release, Paramount dropped the planned release for the region.[34] According to Cartoon Brew, Paramount left because the French producers did not pay an additional, previously agreed $20 million for the U.S. prints and advertising budget.[35] Netflix later acquired the US distribution rights and released the film on 5 August 2016.[36][37]

MarketingEdit

On 11 September 2014, Warner Bros. Japan released a teaser from the film.[38] The first trailer in French[39] was released by Paramount Pictures on 8 December 2014.[40] The first trailer in English was released on 12 December 2014.[41] The first official English trailer and the first poster[42] for the film were released on 20 April 2015.[43] eOne Canada released a new trailer on 13 November 2015.[44] The first full U.S. trailer was released by Paramount Pictures on 25 November 2015.[45]

ReceptionEdit

Box officeEdit

As of 20 September 2015, it had grossed $12.1 million in France[46] and, as of 20 March 2016, $88.7 million worldwide.[47] In its opening week in France, The Little Prince earned $3.3 million from 727 screens debuting at No. 2 at the French box office.[48] In its second weekend it grossed $1.4 million (down 41%) from 830 screens for a two weekend total of $5.5 million.[49] The film debuted at No. 2 in Brazil on 20 August, behind of Mission: Impossible – Rogue Nation, with 330 thousand tickets sold.[50] In its second weekend, it topped the box office charts, with over 851,000 tickets sold, making history in Brazil as the first non-American animated film to lead the box office in the country. The film kept the first place at the Brazilian box office for three consecutive weeks.[51] As of 5 October, the film has grossed over R$27 million (US$7.14 million)[52] and as of 18 October, it reached over 2 million admissions in Brazil.[53] The film opened in China on 16 October,[54] where it grossed $10.9 million in its opening weekend ranking third behind Ant-Man and Goodbye Mr. Loser,[55][56] It grossed a total of $20.9 million in 10 days[57] and by its third weekend, it had grossed US$24 million.[58] It grossed a total of CN¥158.45 million in China,[54] with the country being the largest territory for the film.[59] It was number-one on its second weekend in Japan.[60] The film opened in Italy on 1 January, where it grossed $3.1 million in its opening weekend, and a total of $10.2 million.[46]

Critical responseEdit

The film has received critical acclaim, earning praise for its style of animation and homage paid to the source material. On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds a score of 93%, based on 77 reviews, with an average rating of 7.3/10. Its consensus reads: "Beautifully animated and faithful to the spirit of its classic source material, The Little Prince is a family-friendly treat that anchors thrilling visuals with a satisfying story."[61] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 70 out of 100, based on 23 critics, indicating "generally favourable reviews".[62] Furthermore, The Sydney Morning Herald reinforces positive reviews on the film, stating "it is deeply personal and profoundly moving, a sensitive and affecting portrait of humanity".[63]

AccoladesEdit

Year Award Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s)
2016 Austin Film Critics Association Best Animated Film The Little Prince Nominated
[64][65]
César Awards Best Animated Feature Film Mark Osborne, Dimitri Rassam, Aton Soumache, Alexis Vonarb and On Animation Studios Won
[66]
Hollywood Music in Media Awards Best Original Score – Animated Film Hans Zimmer and Richard Harvey Nominated
[67][68]
2017 Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement in Production Design in an Animated Feature Production Lou Romano, Alex Juhasz and Celine Desrumaux Nominated
[69]
Outstanding Achievement, Music in an Animated Feature Production Hans Zimmer, Richard Harvey and Camille Won
Visual Effects Society Awards Outstanding Visual Effects in an Animated Feature Pascal Bertrand, Jamie Caliri, Jinko Gotoh and Mark Osborne Nominated
[70]

ReferencesEdit

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  2. ^ a b "Le Petit Prince". Facebook. 4 February 2015. Retrieved 4 February 2015. 
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External linksEdit