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Despicable Me

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Title: Despicable Me  
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Subject: Illumination Entertainment, Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio, Pierre Coffin, Chris Meledandri, Mac Guff
Collection: 2010 3D Films, 2010 American Animated Films, 2010 Animated Films, 2010 Computer-Animated Films, 2010 Films, 2010S American Animated Films, 2010S Comedy Films, American 3D Films, American Animated Films, American Comedy Films, American Criminal Comedy Films, American Films, Animated Comedy Films, Animated Science Fiction Films, Comedy Science Fiction Films, Computer-Animated Films, English-Language Films, Films About Orphans, Films Directed by Pierre Coffin, Films Featuring Anthropomorphic Characters, Illumination Entertainment Animated Films, Moon in Film, Size Change in Fiction, The Moon in Film, Universal Pictures Animated Films, Universal Pictures Films
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Despicable Me

Despicable Me
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Pierre Coffin
Chris Renaud
Produced by Chris Meledandri
John Cohen
Janet Healy
Screenplay by Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio
Story by Sergio Pablos
Music by Pharrell Williams
Heitor Pereira
Edited by Gregory Perler
Pam Ziegenhagen
Distributed by Universal Pictures
Release dates
  • June 19, 2010 (2010-06-19) (MIFF)[1][2]
  • July 9, 2010 (2010-07-09)
Running time 95 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Budget $69 million[3]
Box office $543,113,985[3]

Despicable Me is a 2010 American 3D computer-animated comedy film from Universal Pictures and Illumination Entertainment that was released on July 9, 2010 in the United States. It is Illumination Entertainment's first film. It was directed by Pierre Coffin and Chris Renaud, based on an original story by Sergio Pablos.

The film stars the voice of Steve Carell as Gru, a super-villain who adopts three girls (voiced by Miranda Cosgrove, Dana Gaier, and Elsie Fisher) from an orphanage; and the voice of Jason Segel as Vector, a rival of Gru who steals the Great Pyramid of Giza. When Gru learns of Vector's heist, he plans an even greater heist: to shrink and steal the Earth's moon.

The film was animated by the French animation studio Mac Guff, which was later acquired by Illumination Entertainment.[4]

The film earned positive reviews from critics, and grossed over $543 million worldwide, against a budget of $69 million.[3] It launched a franchise with a series of films, including a sequel in 2013, to be followed by a 2015 spin-off film featuring Gru's Minions as the main characters,[5] and Despicable Me 3 in 2017.[6]


  • Plot 1
  • Cast 2
  • Production 3
  • Music 4
  • Release 5
    • Marketing 5.1
    • Books 5.2
    • Video games 5.3
    • Home media 5.4
  • Reception 6
    • Critical reception 6.1
    • Box office 6.2
    • Accolades 6.3
  • Sequel 7
  • See also 8
  • References 9
  • External links 10


Gru, a supervillain, has his pride injured when an unknown super-villain steals the Great Pyramid of Giza, an action that is described by his colleague Dr. Nefario as "making all other villains look lame." Gru decides to do better, with the assistance of Dr. Nefario, by shrinking and stealing the Moon, an idea based on his childhood dream of being an astronaut, which was always disparaged by his mother Marlena. The plan is expensive and Gru seeks a loan from the Bank of Evil, where the president Mr. Perkins is impressed by the plan, but will only provide the money if Gru can obtain the necessary shrink ray first.

Gru and his minions steal the shrink ray from a secret base in East Asia but the up-and-coming super-villain, Vector, who was also responsible for the Pyramid theft, immediately steals it from Gru, as revenge for freezing his head earlier. Gru attempts to break into Vector's fortress to get the shrink ray back but is defeated by numerous booby traps. However, he notices three orphan girls, Margo, Edith and Agnes, are able to easily walk into the base because they are selling cookies. Gru, disguises himself as a dentist, adopts the girls from Miss Hattie's Home for Girls, planning on using them to infiltrate Vector's base so he can get the shrink ray back. However, Gru has difficulty nurturing them properly due to their rambunctiousness, their ballet classes, and his own ineptitude as a parent.

Eventually, Gru and the girls arrive at Vector's fortress and Gru manages to steal the shrink ray. The girls then suggest a day at a theme park; Gru agrees, believing he can abandon the girls there but he is later told by an attendant that they must be accompanied by an adult. He is then dragged around the theme park for the day, eventually warming to the girls after they compliment him on blowing up a rigged carnival game.

Later, Gru contacts Mr. Perkins, stating that he finally has the shrink ray in his possession. Margo, Edith and Agnes interrupt the meeting, and Perkins announces that he has lost confidence in Gru and will no longer fund his operations. As Gru tells the minions about the bad news, the girls offer the contents of their piggy bank to fund the plan. His minions then hand over their own savings. Gru, inspired, sacrifices parts of his lair to construct a spacecraft. Gru plans to steal the moon when it is nearest the Earth but this ends up being the same day as the girls' ballet recital. Gru becomes conflicted and Dr. Nefario, seeing this as interfering with the plan, arranges for the girls to be returned to the orphanage. At the same time, Mr. Perkins informs Vector (who is revealed to be his son) of Gru's possession of the shrink ray and the adoption of the three girls, encouraging Vector to take action.

Gru successfully shrinks and steals the moon, but is too late to attend the recital — finding a note from Vector, who has kidnapped the girls, and will exchange the moon for them. After arriving at Vector's headquarters, Gru readily makes the trade, but Vector reneges on the deal, flying off with the girls and the moon, much to Gru's anger. Meanwhile, Dr. Nefario discovers that the effects of the shrink ray are temporary; the bigger the object was originally, the faster it will regain its original size. As the moon starts to expand in Vector's ship, Gru, Dr. Nefario and the minions pull off a daring mid-air rescue of the girls just as the moon explodes out of Vector's ship and launches itself back into orbit, with Vector trapped on it.

Some time later, Gru has readopted the girls and treats them as his daughters, writing them a bedtime storybook framed around his own experience. The film ends with the girls performing their own ballet recital for Gru, Marlena, Dr. Nefario and the minions.


  • Steve Carell as Felonious Gru, a supervillain
  • Jason Segel as Victor "Vector" Perkins, Mr. Perkins' son who often undermines Gru with more advanced technology
  • Russell Brand as Dr. Nefario, Gru's colleague and a friendly scientist
  • Miranda Cosgrove as Margo, the oldest of the three girls who is known for her wit
  • Julie Andrews as Marlena Gru, Gru's mother who always berates her son
  • Dana Gaier as Edith, the middle sister of the three girls, known for her rebellious attitude
  • Elsie Kate Fisher as Agnes, the youngest of the three girls, who has an obsession with unicorns[7]
  • Will Arnett as Mr. Perkins, the President of the Bank of Evil and Vector's father
  • Kristen Wiig as Miss Hattie, a dominating woman that runs Miss Hattie's Home for Girls
  • Pierre Coffin as Tim, Bob, Mark, Phil, and Stuart, five of Gru's minions
  • Chris Renaud as Dave, Billy and Larry, three of Gru's Minions
  • Jemaine Clement as Kevin and Jerry, two of Gru's Minions
  • Jack McBrayer as Carnival Barker/Tourist Father
  • Ken Jeong as Talk Show Host, the announcer of the news
  • Danny McBride as Fred McDade, Gru's average neighbor who has difficulty understanding Gru
  • Mindy Kaling as Tourist Mother, Justin's mother


Despicable Me was originally developed by Sergio Pablos under the title Evil Me. He later participated in development during the early stages of the production.[8] In November 2008, Illumination Entertainment announced the beginning of the development on its first CGI animated film Despicable Me.[9]


Despicable Me: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack is the soundtrack to the film of the same name, and it was released on July 6, 2010.[10] It featured new songs from the film written and performed by Pharrell Williams, and performances by Destinee & Paris, The Sylvers, Robin Thicke and The Bee Gees.[10]



NBC (which is owned by Universal) had an extensive marketing campaign leading up to the film's release. Sneak peeks were shown in episodes of The Biggest Loser.[11] Despicable Me was also featured on Last Comic Standing when Gru comes in to audition.[11] IHOP restaurants promoted the film by introducing three new menu items, a kids' breakfast meal, and a drink all having the word "minion" in them.[12] Best Buy released a free smartphone application called "Best Buy Movie Mode", which translated what the Minions were saying during the end credits of the 3D theatrical release.[13] For the home media release of the film, the application was updated to translate the Minions' language throughout the entire film.[13]


In May 2010, three books related to the movie were published, as well as the children's puppet book featured in the film. The first, My Dad the Super Villain (ISBN 0316083828), was rated as a preschool book.[14] The second, Despicable Me: The Junior Novel (ISBN 0316083801), was rated as being a Junior Reader for ages 8 to 12.[15] The third, Despicable Me: The World's Greatest Villain (ISBN 0316083771), was rated for ages 3–6 years.[16] The puppet book Sleepy Kittens (ISBN 031608381X) was written by Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio and illustrated by Eric Guillon.[17]

Video games

A video game titled Despicable Me: The Game was released for the PlayStation 2, PlayStation Portable and Wii.[18] A Nintendo DS version was released under the name Despicable Me: Minion Mayhem.[19] Namco also released a version for the iPhone and iPad platform entitled Despicable Me: Minion Mania, developed by Anino Games.[20] An application for iOSs and Androids was also released under the name Despicable Me: Minion Rush. It was developed by Gameloft and made available to the public in 2013.[21]

Home media

Despicable Me was released on DVD, Blu-ray, and Blu-ray 3D on December 14, 2010. The release included three new short films, titled Home Makeover, Orientation Day and Banana.[22]


Critical reception

The film received generally positive reviews from critics. Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gives a score of 81% based on 191 reviews, with an average score of 6.8/10. The site's critical consensus is: "Borrowing heavily (and intelligently) from Pixar and Looney Tunes, Despicable Me is a surprisingly thoughtful, family-friendly treat with a few surprises of its own."[23] Metacritic, another review aggregation website, assigned the film a score of 72%, based on 35 reviews from mainstream critics.[24]

[27] Keith Uhlich of Time Out New York gave the film three out of five stars, saying "The setup is pure Looney Tunes, and indeed, Despicable Me is at its best when trading in the anything-for-a-laugh prankery that was a specialty of the Termite Terrace crowd."[28] Roger Moore of the Orlando Sentinel gave the film three out of four stars, saying "Despicable Me is a 3D cartoon comedy of whiplash-quick laughs, funny punch lines and a wickedly gimmicky appreciation for 3D."[29] Christy Lemire of the Associated Press gave the film a positive review, saying "Kids will dig it, adults will smile with amusement, and no one will be any different afterward than they were walking into the theater."[30] Bill Goodykoontz of The Arizona Republic gave the film three and a half stars out of five, saying "Neither as rich in story nor stunning in animation as Pixar offerings, Despicable Me instead settles for simply being goofy good fun, and it hardly seems like settling at all."[31]

Carrie Rickey of The Philadelphia Inquirer gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying "Short, sweet-and-sour, and amusing rather than funny, Despicable Me can't help but be likable."[32] Colin Covert of the Star Tribune gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying "You'll probably leave the theater smiling, but don't expect to be emotionally engaged, Pixar-style. You'll be tickled, not touched."[33] Claudia Puig of USA Today gave the film three out of four stars, saying "A whip-smart family movie that makes inventive use of the summer's ubiquitous 3-D technology is something worth cheering."[34] Tom Keogh of The Seattle Times gave the film three out of four stars, saying "Despicable Me appeals both to our innocence and our glee over cartoon anarchy."[35] Jason Anderson of the Toronto Star gave the film three out of four stars, saying "Despicable Me may not match the stratospherically high standards set by Up and WALL-E but that hardly matters when it’s this much fun."[36] Ty Burr of The Boston Globe gave the film three out of four stars, saying "Despicable Me has enough visual novelty and high spirits to keep the kiddies diverted and just enough wit to placate the parents."[37] Roger Ebert gave the film three out of four stars, saying "The film is funny, energetic, teeth-gnashingly venomous and animated with an eye to exploiting the 3-D process with such sure-fire techniques as a visit to an amusement park."[38] Michael Phillips of the Chicago Tribune gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying "By taking the "heart" part just seriously enough, and in the nick of time, the movie saves itself from itself."[39]

Kim Newman of Empire gave the film three out of five stars, saying "It's no first-rank CGI cartoon, but shows how Pixar's quality over crass is inspiring the mid-list. Fun, with teary bits, for kids; fresh and smart for adults."[40] Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying "The film throws so much ersatz cleverness and overdone emotion at the audience that we end up more worn out than entertained."[41] Stephen Whitty of the Newark Star-Ledger gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying "Unfortunately Despicable Me is just, predictably -- eh. And the one thing the larcenous Gru never steals is our heart."[42] Elizabeth Weitzman of the New York Daily News gave the film three out of five stars, saying "Right now, any excuse for air conditioning will do. So it's a happy bonus to find that Despicable Me is more than just a heat-busting baby-sitter."[43] James Berardinelli of ReelViews gave the film three out of four stars, saying "This is a smartly written comedy with a soft emotional core."[44] Kyle Smith of the New York Post gave the film three out of four stars, saying "Despicable Me may not be the most sophisticated kids movie ever, but it stacks up against recent animated fare like How To Train Your Dragon the way The New York Review of Books compares to USA Today."[45] Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post gave the film three out of four stars, saying "An improbably heartwarming, not to mention visually delightful, diversion."[46] Rick Groen of The Globe and Mail gave the film four out of four stars, saying "This animated thing pretty near out-Pixars Pixar."[47] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle gave the film two out of four stars, saying "When compared with the ambition and achievement of recent animated films, such as Coraline and Toy Story 3, Despicable Me hardly seems to have been worth making, and it's barely worth watching."[48]

Bob Mondello of NPR gave the film an eight out of ten, saying "It's all thoroughly adorable, and with an overlay that's nearly as odd as Carell's accent: Despicable Me looks a lot like other computer-animated pictures."[49] Mary F. Pols of MSN Movies gave the film four out of five stars, saying "The movie finishes strong, managing to be sweet without being saccharine. It's no Toy Story 3, but Despicable Me is a solid alternative."[50] A.O. Scott of The New York Times gave the film two out of five stars, saying "So much is going on in this movie that, while there's nothing worth despising, there's not much to remember either."[51] Laremy Legel of gave the film an A-, saying "Despicable Me is darned cute. I know cute isn't to the lofty level of "message storytelling" but it can be entertaining to watch when done correctly."[52] Kirk Honeycutt of The Hollywood Reporter gave the film a positive review, saying "Despicable doesn't measure up to Pixar at its best. Nonetheless, it's funny, clever and warmly animated with memorable characters."[53] Steve Persall of the Tampa Bay Times gave the film a B, saying "Directors Pierre Coffin and Chris Renaud craft a fun stretch run, wrapping the story with warm, fuzzy funnies and nothing to suggest a sequel, which is probably wise."[54] Tasha Robinson of The A.V. Club gave the film a B, saying "Until the "creep + orphans = happy family" formula starts demanding abrupt, unconvincing character mutations, Despicable Me is a giddy joy."[55] Marjorie Baumgarten of The Austin Chronicle gave the film three out of five stars, saying "Everyone knows that the villains are usually the most interesting characters in any movie. So the makers of Despicable Me were wise to cut to the chase and make the megalomaniacal Gru the central character in this animated film."[56]

Box office

Released on July 9, 2010, in the United States, Despicable Me opened at the number one spot at the box office and pulled in $56.3 million, making it the third biggest opening grossing for an animated film in 2010 behind Toy Story 3 and Shrek Forever After.[57] In its second weekend, the film dipped 42% to second place behind Inception with $32.8 million earned. The film then had another drop of 27% in its third weekend and finished in third place with $23.8 million. On August 5, 2010, the film crossed the $200 million mark, becoming the first Universal film to reach the milestone since 2007's The Bourne Ultimatum.[58]

On the weekend lasting from September 3–5, 2010, it surpassed Shrek Forever After to become the second highest-grossing animated film of 2010 in the United States and Canada, behind Toy Story 3.[59] It was also the highest-grossing non-DreamWorks/non-Disney·Pixar animated film of all time in these territories, since overtaken by its sequel.[59] The film has made $251,513,985 in the United States and Canada as well as an estimated $291,600,000 internationally for a worldwide total of $543,010,705, against its $69 million budget.[3] This film is also Universal's sixth highest-grossing film (unadjusted for inflation)[60] and the tenth-highest-grossing animated feature of all-time in North America.[61] In worldwide earnings, it is the sixth biggest film of Universal Studios,[62] the fourth highest-grossing animated film of 2010 trailing Toy Story 3, Shrek Forever After, and Tangled, the 25th highest-grossing animated film of all time and the 9th highest-grossing film of 2010.[63]


Award Category/Recipient(s) Result
Annie Awards[64] Best Animated Feature Nominated
Voice Acting in a Feature Production (Steve Carell)
Character Design In an Animated Film (Carter Goodrich)
Directing in a Feature Production (Pierre Coffin)
Music in a Feature Production (Pharrell Williams and Heitor Pereira)
Production Design in a Feature Production (Yarrow Cheny and Eric Guillon)
Alliance of Women Film Journalists[65] Best Animated Feature
Best Animated Female (Miranda Cosgrove as Margo, Dana Gaier as Edith, and Elsie Fisher as Agnes)
BAFTA Awards[66] Best Animated Film
Critics' Choice Movie Awards[67] Best Animated Film
Golden Globe Awards[68] Best Animated Feature Film
Kids Choice Awards[69] Favorite Animated Movie Won
Favorite Buttkicker (Steve Carell) Nominated
Peoples Choice Awards[70] Favorite Family Movie
Satellite Awards[71] Best Animated or Mixed Media Film
Saturn Awards Best Animated Film[72]
Teen Choice Awards[73] Choice Summer: Movie
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Awards[74] Best Animated film
Women Film Critics Circle[75] Best Animated Females Won


A sequel, Despicable Me 2 was released on July 3, 2013. It is produced by the same team that was behind the first film - along with directors Pierre Coffin and Chris Renaud, and writers Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio. Steve Carell, Russell Brand, and Miranda Cosgrove reprise their roles; Kristen Wiig and Ken Jeong returned but voiced new characters. New cast members include Benjamin Bratt as Eduardo, Gru's nemesis, and Steve Coogan as Silas Ramsbottom.[76]

See also


  1. ^ "MIFF Daily #1". Moscow Film Festival. 2010. p. 11. Archived from the original on November 26, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2014. 
  2. ^ Paikova, Valeria (June 19, 2010). "Multicultural masterpiece makes a mark in Moscow". RT. Retrieved October 1, 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d "Despicable Me".  
  4. ^ Keslassy, Elsa (December 12, 2011). "Universal benefit in Mac Guff accord". Variety. Retrieved December 17, 2011. 
  5. ^ Graser, Marc (September 20, 2013). "Universal, Illumination Move their ‘Minions’ to Summer 2015". Variety. Retrieved September 21, 2013. 
  6. ^ "Despicable Me 3 and Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas Set for 2017". January 15, 2014. Retrieved January 16, 2014. 
  7. ^ "Despicable Me 2 Production Notes". Despicable Me. p. 18. Retrieved July 10, 2013. 
  8. ^ "The SPA Studios". 
  9. ^ "Despicable Me (2010) Production Details". Movie Insider. 
  10. ^ a b "iTunes - Music - Despicable Me (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) by Various Artists". Retrieved June 4, 2014. 
  11. ^ a b "The Best Viral Movie Marketing At The Moment | Despicable Me | Empire". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  12. ^ Despicable" Minions Invade IHOP This Summer""". 2010. Retrieved February 13, 2013. 
  13. ^ a b "Best Buy Enhances Theatrical and Home Movie Viewing Experience with a First-of-Its-Kind Mobile Application". Business Wire. June 14, 2010. Retrieved June 12, 2013. 
  14. ^ "Despicable Me: My Dad the Super Villain". Hatchette Book Group. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  15. ^ "Despicable Me: The Junior Novel". Hachette Book Group. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  16. ^ "Despicable Me: The World's Greatest Villain". Hatchette Book Group. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  17. ^ "Sleepy Kittens". Hatchette Book Group. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  18. ^ "Despicable Me: The Game: Nintendo Wii: Video Games". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  19. ^ "Despicable Me: The Game: Minion Mayhem: Nintendo DS: Video Games". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
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  21. ^ "Despicable Me: Minion Rush".  
  22. ^ Calonge, Juan (September 22, 2010). "Despicable Me Blu-ray and 3D BD Announced". Retrieved November 22, 2010. 
  23. ^ "Despicable Me Movie Reviews, Pictures".  
  24. ^ "Despicable Me".  
  25. ^ By Peter Travers (July 7, 2010). "Despicable Me | Movie Reviews". Rolling Stone. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  26. ^ Peter Debruge Chief International Film Critic @AskDebruge (June 9, 2010). "Despicable Me". Variety. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
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  32. ^ Rickey, Carrie (October 23, 2012). "Archvillain has a soft spot for orphans -". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  33. ^ Universal Pictures (July 9, 2010). Despicable Me": Bad guys young and old""". Star Tribune. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  34. ^ Puig, Claudia (July 11, 2010). "Rollicking 'Despicable Me' is delectable fun -". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  35. ^ Keogh, Tom (July 8, 2010). "Movies | 'Despicable Me': Steve Carell does a wickedly wonderful job as supervillain | Seattle Times Newspaper". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  36. ^ January 26, 2014 1:07 AM EST Facebook Twitter RSS (July 8, 2010). "Despicable Me review: Kids’ flick tons of fun | Toronto Star". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  37. ^ "Despicable Me movie review - Despicable Me showtimes - The Boston Globe". July 9, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
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  39. ^ Phillips, Michael (August 31, 2010). "Movie review: 'Despicable Me' | Metromix Chicago". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  40. ^ "Empire's Despicable Me Movie Review". Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
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  49. ^ "Movie Review - 'Despicable Me' - Oddly Adorable". NPR. July 9, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
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  55. ^ "Despicable Me · The A.V. Club". July 8, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  56. ^ "Despicable Me - Film Calendar". The Austin Chronicle. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  57. ^ Ray Subers (July 12, 2010). "Weekend Report: 'Despicable Me' Dominates, 'Predators' Solid But Unspectacular".  
  58. ^ Ray Subers (August 6, 2010). "Seven-Day Summary: 'Inception's Reign Continues".  
  59. ^ a b "Weekend Box Office Results for September 3-5, 2010". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 26, 2014. 
  60. ^ "UNIVERSAL All Time Box Office Results".  
  61. ^ "Animation".  
  63. ^ "2010 Worldwide Grosses".  
  64. ^ "38th Annual Annie Nominations". The Annie Awards. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  65. ^ Thompson, Anne (December 22, 2010). "Alliance of Women Film Journalists Nominees". IndieWire. Retrieved June 12, 2013. 
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  67. ^ "THE 16th CRITICS' CHOICE MOVIE AWARDS NOMINEES". Broadcast Film Critics Association. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  68. ^ "THE 68TH ANNUAL GOLDEN GLOBE AWARDS NOMINATIONS". The Hollywood Foreign Press Association. December 14, 2010. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  69. ^ Bricker, Tierney (February 10, 2011). "Kids' Choice Awards 2011 Nominees: Miley Cyrus, Justin Bieber and Selena Gomez lead". Zap2It. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  70. ^ "People's Choice Awards 2011 Nominees". People's Choice. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  71. ^ "Satellite Awards 2010". International Press Academy. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  72. ^ Bettinger, Brendan (February 23, 2011). "INCEPTION, LET ME IN, TRON, and THE WALKING DEAD Top the 2011 Saturn Award Nominations". Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  73. ^ Lu, Anne (July 14, 2010). "Teen Choice Awards Nominations". Breaking Global News. Retrieved August 17, 2011. 
  74. ^ "The 2010 WAFCA Award Winners". The Washington DC Area Film Critics Association. December 6, 2010. Retrieved May 2, 2012. 
  75. ^ Knegt, Peter (December 23, 2010). Bone," "Mother" Among Women's Film Critics Circle Award Winners""". IndieWire. Retrieved July 27, 2013. 
  76. ^ Child, Ben (March 22, 2013). "Despicable Me 2: evil genius or just plain bad?". The Guardian. Retrieved March 24, 2013. 

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