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Baby Dory is A-Dory-ble! New Clip From #FINDINGDORY

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#FindingDory Baby Dory

If you have already seen FINDING DORY you know how A-DORY-BLE baby Dory is. If you haven’t seen the movie yet – WHAT THE HECK ARE YOU WAITING FOR??!!? FINDING DORY is another hit! It’s another one of those fascinating Disney•Pixar films that we will all remember and love forever. It will teach us all about the real meaning of family and that it’s o.k. to be different!

#FindingDory Baby Dory

Disney•Pixar’s “Finding Dory” finds Dory living happily in the reef with Marlin and Nemo about a year after their life-changing adventure. When Dory suddenly remembers that she has a family out there who may be looking for her, she recruits Marlin and Nemo for a life-changing adventure across the ocean to California’s prestigious Marine Life Institute (MLI), a rehabilitation center and aquarium.

In the effort to find her mom and dad, Dory enlists the help of three of the MLI’s most intriguing residents: Hank, a cantankerous octopus who frequently gives employees the slip; Bailey, a beluga whale who is convinced his biological sonar skills are on the fritz; and Destiny, a nearsighted whale shark. Deftly navigating the complex inner workings of the MLI, Dory and her friends discover the magic within their flaws, friendships and family. 



If you haven’t seen FINDING DORY – GET GOING! You won’t be disappointed!

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FINDING DORY is now playing in theatres everywhere!

FINDING DORY Fun Facts – By the Numbers

  • 289,240,840 key animation frames were created for the film. A key animation frame defines pivotal points of motion in a sequence.
  • 25,118,559 likes on Facebook for Dory (the most of any Disney or Pixar character).
  • 103,639 total storyboards were delivered to editorial (49,651 were delivered for “Toy Story 3”).
  • 26,705 individual pieces of coral were placed in six sets by the sets dressing team.
  • 16,091 fish are swimming in the Open Ocean exhibit at the Marine Life Institute.
  • 11,041 rigging prims were created just for Hank’s simulation (the average character requires around 20).
  • 5,000 stingrays take part in the stingray migration.
  • 1,108 fish are in quarantine at the Marine Life Institute.
  • 746 visitors are hanging out at the Marine Life Institute.
  • 350 suckers are found on Hank: 50 suckers on each of his seven arms.
  • 319 tendrils were added to each sea anemone in the ocean.
  • 118 weeks were required of the team of technical directors who were responsible for building and articulating Hank.
  • 83 employees of the Marine Life Institute appear in the film.
  • 51 minutes of the film include crowds characters (which is more than double that of an average Pixar film).
  • 45 active stalks were added to each section of kelp in the underwater kelp forest outside of the Marine Life Institute.
  • 17 is the date in June of 2016 that “Finding Dory” opened in U.S. theaters.
  • 22 weeks were spent shading Hank to give him extra texture and color, as well as making it possible for him to camouflage himself. (An average character takes less than eight weeks.)
  • 13 years have passed since “Finding Nemo” opened. 4 Oscar® nominations went to “Finding Nemo.” The film won best animated feature—it was the first Pixar movie to win the award.

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