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Camp Lazlo The Movie is a 2008 American animated comedy film based on the Cartoon Network television series, Camp Lazlo. The film was directed by Joe Murray, Sue Mondt (art), Brian Sheesley (supervising) and Mark O'Hare, and stars the regular television cast of Carlos Alazraqui, Jeff Bennett, Tom Kenny, Mr. Lawrence, Jodi Benson, Jill Talley and Steve Little. It is a finale to the series.

The film was theatrically released on July 18, 2008 with mixed reviews from critics despite being well received by fans of the series. However, the film was a box office success, grossing $98.5 million worldwide against an $10 million budget.

CAMP LAZLO THE MOVIE LOGO
Story/Plot

TBA

Characters

  • Lazlo
  • Raj
  • Clam
  • Scoutmaster Lumpus
  • Slinkman
  • Chip and Skip
  • Edward
  • Dave and Ping Pong
  • Jane Doe
  • Patsy Smiles
  • Nina
  • Gretchen
  • Miss Mucus

Production

The same production staff that produced the animated television series Camp Lazlo also produced Camp Lazlo The Movie. (WIP).

Soundtrack

Andy Paley alongside John Debney composed the score for the film. (WIP).

Release

Promotional tie-ins

McDonald's released eight toys in their Happy Meals to promote the film.

Reception

Box office/Commercial reception

Camp Lazlo The Movie was released on July 19, 2008, originally planned to open earlier that spring. With heavy competition and little promotion, the film grossed $98.5 million worldwide against a budget of $10 million.

Critical reception

TBA

Credits

Main article: Camp Lazlo The Movie (2008)/Credits

Media releases

The film was release on DVD on November 1, 2008, in wide- and full-screen editions, by Warner Bros. Entertainment. It contains an 18-minute featurette, The Making Of Camp Lazlo The Movie, featuring interviews with most of the principal cast and crew; a 20-minute animatic segment featuring scenes from the film with dialogue by the original artists the film's trailer. (WIP).

Trivia

  • It also featured the song "Eyes of a Child" by Michael McDonald, which originated from 1999's Comedy Central film South Park: Bigger, Longer and Uncut, and is the final song in the end credits.
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