Blu-ray Review: Planes: Fire & Rescue | Cinematically Enigmatic

In Disney's 1940 classic, Fantasia, moviegoers marveled as Mickey used a magic spell to breathe life into ordinary mops. It's a feat that was repeated in 1986 by Pixar, only this time the subject was a lamp called Luxo, and the magic was all done entirely inside a computer. Fast forward twenty-odd years, and similar technology has been used to bring Pixar's Cars franchise, its spiritual successor, Planes, and its sequel, Planes: Fire & Rescue, to the big screen. But though the artistic wizardry has evolved over the years, it's easy to see that the heart behind the movies remains unchanged.

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