The D23 Expo has kicked off, and Pixar is already getting us stoked for all of their upcoming projects. The Wreck-It Ralph sequel, Ralph Breaks the Internet, will bring analog Ralph and his candy-obsessed pals from Sugar Rush into the digital age, and now we know exactly how Pixar will do it.
What exactly does the term “break the internet” mean? Web-surfers understand the definition as “causing a commotion of such great size and scale that the World Wide Web could shut down as a result of its enormity,” and yet the phrase only conjures one image to mind — that of Kim Kardashian on her notorious Paper Magazine cover, popping champagne directly onto a glass balanced atop her buttocks. So when Disney announced yesterday that their sequel to video game hodgepodge Wreck-It Ralph would bear the subtitle Ralph Breaks the Internet, we may interpret it one of two ways. Either Ralph’s going to go on an epic quest through the online wilds, or the 8-bit hero is about to blow our minds with the roundest ’donk in the history of animated cinema.
Sometime last year, Wreck-It Ralph composer Henry Jackman basically offered our only confirmation of a sequel to the wonderful Disney film. Since then, we haven’t heard anything else about the possibility of the project, but Ralph himself has given us the closest thing to legit confirmation in an unlikely place: during a film festival in Ireland.
Disney is getting ready for Ralph to wreck it again, according to the composer of 'Wreck-It Ralph.' The company is reportedly working on a sequel to their hit animated film, but it may be some time before we see the results, as they're still in the early stages.
Since the first film was such a big hit (and an Oscar nominee, to boot), we're not surprised that we're already hearing about 'Wreck-It Ralph 2.' The Disney Animation Studios film rode its "Toy Story With Video Games" premise all the way to a $428 million international gross and did so while actually being a good movie, which is easier said than done. With 'Wreck-It Ralph' hitting DVD an