The Little Prince

Based on the best-seller book ‘The Little Prince’, the movie tells the story of a little girl that lives with resignation in a world where efficiency and work are the only dogmas. Everything will change when accidentally she discovers her neighbor that will tell her about the story of the Little Prince that he once met.

Credits: TheMovieDb.

Film Cast:

  • The Aviator (voice): Jeff Bridges
  • The Little Girl (voice): Mackenzie Foy
  • The Mother (voice): Rachel McAdams
  • The Rose (voice): Marion Cotillard
  • The Little Prince (voice): Riley Osborne
  • The Fox (voice): James Franco
  • The King (voice): Bud Cort
  • The Snake (voice): Benicio del Toro
  • The Conceited Man (voice): Ricky Gervais
  • The Businessman (voice): Albert Brooks
  • Mr. Prince (voice): Paul Rudd
  • The Academy Teacher (voice): Paul Giamatti
  • The Nurse / The Worried Neighbor / The Snooty Panelist (voice): Jacquie Barnbrook
  • The Concerned Neighbor (voice): Marcel Bridges
  • The Policeman (voice): Jeffy Branion
  • The Little Muse (voice): Maddie Osborne

Film Crew:

  • Original Music Composer: Hans Zimmer
  • In Memory Of: Jake Eberts
  • Casting: Sarah Halley Finn
  • Production Design: Lou Romano
  • Character Designer: Peter DeSève
  • Thanks: Vincent Maraval
  • Additional Music: Benjamin Wallfisch
  • Original Music Composer: Richard Harvey
  • Executive Producer: Paul Rassam
  • Thanks: Moritz Borman
  • Editor: Carole Kravetz Aykanian
  • Producer: Aton Soumache
  • Producer: Alexis Vonarb
  • VFX Artist: Glenn Curry
  • Conductor: Nick Glennie-Smith
  • Writer: Mark Osborne
  • Editor: Matt Landon
  • Thanks: Stephen Hillenburg
  • Executive Producer: Jinko Gotoh
  • Screenplay: Irena Brignull
  • Orchestrator: Stephen Coleman
  • Orchestrator: Adam Langston
  • Animation: Philip Eddolls
  • Novel: Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
  • Lead Animator: Anthony Scott
  • Production Manager: William J. Saunders
  • Screenplay: Bob Persichetti
  • Producer: Dimitri Rassam
  • Casting Associate: Tamara Hunter
  • Concept Artist: Thurop Van Orman
  • Foley Editor: Doug Winningham
  • Production Design: Celine Desrumaux
  • Music Editor: Catherine Wilson
  • Additional Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Tim Nielsen
  • Sound Effects Editor: Ken Fischer
  • Animation: Grant Harris
  • Additional Music: Dominic Lewis
  • Animation Director: Jason Boose
  • Character Designer: Barth Maunoury
  • Associate Producer: Brice Garnier
  • Line Producer: Jean-Bernard Marinot
  • Line Producer: Camille Cellucci
  • Assistant Editor: Jared Curtis
  • Visual Development: Aurélien Predal
  • Other: Tom Knott
  • Animation: Claire Deberle
  • Animation: Amanda ZIma
  • Animation: Jocelyn Cofer
  • Animation: Emilie Goulet
  • Animation: David Rouxel
  • Production Director: Lynne Kamm
  • Assistant Editor: Gordon Hashimoto
  • Additional Music: Ed Buller
  • Foley: Heikki Kossi
  • Post Production Supervisor: Erik Daniel
  • Casting Associate: Jason B. Stamey
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Christopher Barnett
  • Sound Effects Editor: Jonathan Borland
  • Assistant Editor: Benjamin Massoubre
  • Orchestrator: Andrew Kinney
  • Visual Effects Producer: J. David Everhart
  • Compositors: Matt Zell
  • Digital Compositors: Nathalie Tremblay
  • Score Engineer: Geoff Foster
  • Animation: Dimos Vrysellas
  • Lead Animator: Trevor Deane-Freeman
  • Musician: Mark Berrow
  • Set Designer: François Moret
  • Casting Associate: Claire Koonce
  • Production Coordinator: Massimo Meo
  • Musician: Steve Mair
  • Orchestrator: Bill Connor
  • Music Supervisor: Rebecca Delannet
  • Music Supervisor: Astrid Gomez-Montoya
  • Assistant Editor: François Beaupré-Goulet
  • Animation: Jacques Daigle
  • Lead Animator: Ryan Yee
  • Production Coordinator: Kathy Ann Thomas
  • Associate Editor: Nicolas Stretta
  • Animation: Mitch Yager
  • Senior Animator: Frédéric Côté
  • Grip: Bertrand Dupuis
  • Musician: Rachel Bolt
  • Lead Animator: Jean-François Barthélémy
  • Animation: Axel Digoix
  • Lead Animator: Ludovic Roz
  • Animation Manager: Céline Roz-Locatelli
  • Musician: Tom Pigott Smith
  • Animation: Boris Maras
  • Executive Producer: Chip Flaherty
  • Executive Producer: Micheal Flaherty
  • Executive Producer: Thierry Pasquet
  • Associate Producer: Olivier Rakoto
  • Director of Photography: Kris Kapp
  • Compositors: Nick DeMartino
  • Compositors: Arliss Gammill
  • Conceptual Design: Jackson Sze
  • Legal Services: Blandine Masseron
  • Lighting Camera: Helder Sun
  • Lighting Camera: Timothy Taylor
  • Mixing Engineer: Maxime Le Guil
  • Animation: Chloé Proulx
  • Opening/Ending Animation: Philippe Lockerby
  • Art Direction: Corinne Merrell
  • Assistant Art Director: Winston Hacking
  • CGI Director: Cedric Schmitt
  • Additional Music: Czarina Russell
  • Additional Music: Nathan Stornetta
  • Compositors: Julien Buisseret
  • Orchestrator: Clément Ducol
  • Digital Compositors: Nicolas Houle
  • Lead Animator: Sebastien Bruneau
  • Lighting Camera: Michel St-Martin
  • Musician: Graham Preskett
  • Musician: Christelle Lassort
  • Production Manager: Alexandra Gunter
  • Production Supervisor: Jocelyne Perrier
  • Set Designer: Pierre Nicolas Bayle
  • Sound Mixer: Brice Picard
  • Still Photographer: Pantazidis Panagiotis
  • Systems Administrators & Support: Fabien Charbonnier
  • Set Designer: Jason Bone
  • Set Designer: Alexandre de Broca
  • Set Designer: Alexandre Grynagier
  • Set Designer: Frederic Vicaire
  • Grip: Paul Duchesne
  • Grip: Patrick Magnin
  • Carpenter: Daniel Laroc
  • CG Supervisor: Rachid Chikh
  • Compositors: Eric Toubal
  • Legal Services: Leonard B. Rosman
  • Systems Administrators & Support: Guy Madore
  • Assistant Editor: Ivy Buirette
  • Assistant Editor: Aneesah Marie
  • Assistant Editor: Benoit Salin
  • First Assistant Editor: Marlène Poulin
  • Electrician: Yves Paquette
  • Lighting Artist: Jacques Desanlis
  • Lighting Artist: Frédérick Neegan Siouï Trudel
  • Lighting Artist: Shibo Xiao
  • Lighting Supervisor: Adel Abada
  • Production Accountant: Christophe Maunier
  • Production Coordinator: Aleksandra Bjelica
  • Production Coordinator: Melody Alasset
  • Production Coordinator: Erin Pomerantz
  • Production Coordinator: Sajmun Sachdev
  • Production Coordinator: Guilbaud Vincent
  • Assistant Sound Editor: Anthony De Francesco
  • Orchestrator: Philip Klein
  • Scoring Mixer: Stephen Lipson
  • Sound: Sven Holcomb
  • Sound Recordist: Tucker Bodine
  • Sound Recordist: Daniel Kearney
  • Animation: Julie Bernier Gosselin
  • Animation: Marie Bois
  • Animation: François Bonneville
  • Animation: Izabela Bzymek
  • Animation: Gabriel Bégin
  • Animation: Donald Chan
  • Animation: Emily Döhler-Knox
  • Animation: Joan Marc Fuentes Iglesias
  • Animation: Behram Khoshroo
  • Animation: Callum LaPrairie
  • Animation: Nadine Lavoie
  • Animation: Stephanie Hyun-joo Lee
  • Animation: Andrew Perez
  • Animation: Daniel Pozo
  • Animation: Bianca Siercke
  • Animation: Tania Simeons
  • Animation: Roy Stein
  • Animation: David Wesch
  • Character Designer: Stéphanie Mercier
  • Digital Compositors: Bessaguet Eléonore
  • Digital Compositors: Omar García
  • Digital Compositors: Kingsley Rothwell
  • Lead Animator: Marc-André Baron
  • Modeling: Andrew Kin Fun Chan
  • Modeling: Thibaut Claeys
  • Modeling: Tanya Lyon
  • Modeling: John Silander
  • Modeling: Vincent McCrindle
  • Modeling: Aaron Steadman
  • Visual Development: Catia Chien
  • VFX Artist: Guillaume Duchaussoy
  • VFX Artist: Stéphane Soubiran
  • Visual Effects Coordinator: Laure Miard
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: Pascal Bertrand

Movie Reviews:

  • Reno: > Growing up is not the problem. Forgetting is.

    I usually love the French animations, because unlike American, the stories, musics, characters that influences the thousands of year cultural history. Definitely not comparable to the Hollywood standards, but it had its own technical brilliance. All I wondered was why this film was in English language.

    It deserves to be on the upcoming’s big occasion (2016 February), if it is eligible for the American Academy Awards. From the director of ‘Kung Fu Panda’ original movie, which was partially based on the children’s novel. The book adaptation is the stop-motion animation and the remaining story’s the regular 3D animation.

    Just remember the movies like ‘What Dreams May Come’ and ‘The Lovely Bones’, those magical worlds and breathtaking landscapes. Usually animations are associated with comedy genre, especially when a child character attached to it. This film was not even a comedy, more like those two titles I mentioned.

    The screenplay wise it was a very ‘Neverwas’ type, except this one was an animation. But appropriate for people of all ages. The kids can realise the importance of their childhood and the older people can become kids again. The film compressed the gap and erected a bridge between the two hoods, the childhood and the adulthood.

    > “What is essential is invisible to the eye.”

    I did not know what to expect from it, but I highly satisfied with the final product. The film characters had no names, but called, the Little Girl, Mother, Fox, Rose, Snake, King et cetera as what their role is and species. Barely there are only 3-4 characters where the story was focused. Obviously it had a villain, but very unusual existence time and in a crucial part of the story.

    I don’t remember how the 100 minutes went so fast like a ray of the light beam flashed away. The pace of narration was not a rushy, except the opening part. But once the old man character, the Aviator, voiced by Jeff Bridge was introduced, the movie turned into completely different and awesome. Yes, Jeff Bridge’s voice was so good for the background narration.

    This story is about an old man who refused to grow up mentally and believes the existence of the magical stars and planets. The whole neighborhood stayed away from him and his troubles, until a new girl arrives at the next door. The little girl befriends him and falls for all his stories discarding her daily routines, but later it complicates their relationship after her mother finds out what they’re up to. What happens to them and how the story concludes is the remaining part.

    > “She was not a common rose.
    > She was the only one of her kind in the whole universe.”

    This story was finely fused between the reality and fantasy. Most essential storyline for the present world. In the name of education how the children were enforced by their parents to mechanical life with less time to play out and make their own friends. Especially as they were lacking the creativity to make up their own fictional worlds with their toys like the kids from a century ago were.

    It might psychologically affect their characters while becoming an adult like the Aviator in this film, but as one of lines from the movie say ‘Growing up is not the problem. Forgetting is’, the children are losing their innocence over the adult’s reality world. Who knows, someday those kids may become the greatest writer inspired by their childhood days.

    If you ask me, I strongly recommend it for all. It is very encouraging film for the parents how not to raise their children and for the grown ups how not to get lost is the adult world. Most elegant flick of the year, along with a very few others.

    You don’t have to ignore it because you have read the book, like I said it was not completely borrowed from the original material. Instead, two-third of the film was freshly established out of the same name masterpiece. I’m not familiar with the book, so I’ve no thoughts that differentiate between these two formats. But definitely the film deserved all the appreciation from critics and movie


%d bloggers like this: