Toy story evil kid name

Toy story evil kid name DEFAULT



Full Name

Sidney Phillips


Sid Phillips

Happy child (by Buzz Lightyear)
Psycho (by Hamm)
Buster (by Woody)


Delinquent (formerly)

Garbage collector

Powers / Skills

Usage of Various Tools and Explosives


Destroying toys for fun.

Bullying his sister Hannah (both formerly).
Collecting garbage (currently).


Break every toy that he gets his hands on (Toy Story; formerly).

Annihilate Buzz Lightyear and Woody (Toy Story; failed).
Work as a garbage collector (Toy Story 3; currently).



Torture (unknowingly)
Murder (unknowingly)
Mutilation (unknowingly)

Type of Villain

Delusional Juvenile Delinquent

YES! He's gone! He's history! Ha ha ha!
~ Sid after the Combat Carl toy is destroyed.
Oh no, Sid! Get down!
~ Woody saw Sid playing the Whack-A-Alien game from the Space Crane at Pizza Planet and tackles Buzz so Sid doesn't see them.

Sidney "Sid" Phillips is a recurring antagonist in the Disney/Pixar Toy Story franchise. He is the main antagonist of Pixar's 1st full-length animated feature film Toy Story, a mentioned character in its first sequel Toy Story 2 and a cameo character in its second sequel Toy Story 3.

He is an eleven-year-old boy who destroys toys for his own amusement. However, he stopped destroying toys after he got Woody and Buzz Lightyear, the film's protagonist and deuteragonist respectively.

He was voiced by Erik von Detten in the films (excluding the second and fourth) and portrayed by Rachel Fischer in the musical.


Sid is a slender boy with fair skin, a brown buzz cut, hazel green eyes, and braces. He usually wears a black T-shirt with a white skull with blue jeans and black sneakers. In Toy Story 3, he has a small growing beard, and wears a dyed green cap, green goggles with mirror effects, headphones, a high visibility vest and a gray shirt underneath his T-shirt.


Buzz: You mean that happy child?
Mr. Potato Head: That ain't no happy child.
Rex: He tortures toys, just for fun!
~ Rex and Mr. Potato Head telling Buzz about Sid after seeing him for the first time.

Sid is an obnoxious, obstreperous, and somewhat disturbed skate punk with metal braces, whose idea of fun is terrorizing his little sister Hannah by taking her toys away and using them for scary experiments like switching out heads or performing operations on them. He also destroys toys in many ways (exploding, burning, or in his "mad doctor" plays). He also in a twisted way has quite a creative/artistic side, as shown by the "Mutant toys" he creates by combining parts from different toys.

After his toys turned on him and confronted him alongside Woody, he vowed never to hurt a toy again. Aside from this, Sid remained mostly the same (especially his love of heavy metal), and eventually became a garbage man. It is unknown if he is still as disturbed as he once was, or if he managed to turn his life around. Either way, it is possible that he remains gulity for all of the toys he indirectly killed and started treating them better.


Toy Story

Sid's Introduction

YES! (laughs evilly)
~ Sid's first line.

In Toy Story, Sid is Andy Davis' 11-year-old next-door neighbor (until Andy moved at the end of the film). Sid is first seen in the film when Woody, Buzz Lightyear, Rex, Bo Peep, Lenny and Mr. Potato Head watch him destroy a Combat Carl with an M-80, with his vicious toy-chewing dog named Scud by his side. This prompts Bo Peep to say the sooner they move away with Andy and his family, the better.

Captured at Pizza Planet

All right, double prizes! Let's go home and... play. (laughs evilly)
~ Sid after he acquires Woody and Buzz from the claw machine.

Later that day, when Andy and his family go to Pizza Planet for dinner and Woody and Buzz follow them, Sid is also there. After playing Whack-an-Alien, the Crane Game where Woody and Buzz are in catches his attention and Woody becomes shocked that Sid is there at Pizza Planet after he and Buzz failed to catch up with Andy, due to Buzz thinking that the Crane Game is a spaceship as he still doesn't know he is a toy, but a real space ranger as Woody goes in the Crane Game, knowing that he can't return to Andy's room without Buzz.

After grabbing an Alien, Buzz Lightyear is put in view. He then goes after him, getting not only Buzz, but Woody hooked onto his foot as well (Woody tried to save Buzz, but the Aliens wouldn't let him). After skating back home with his new toys in his backpack while Woody tells Buzz and the toy alien from Pizza Planet as they go into Sid's house, they won't be coming out, he is instantly greeted by Scud he gave the alien to. Then, seeing his sister Hannah with her Janie doll, he snatches the toy and ran up to his room, slamming the door in Hannah's face. He then pulls out his Pterosaur toy as he played doctor for his "double-bypass brain transplant" as Buzz tells Woody he doesn't believe that Sid had gone to Medical School.

After putting Pterosaur's head on Janie Doll's body, he opens up the door and showed Hannah. Scared, she ran off to report to their mother. Sid threw the mutant toy onto the ground and ran after her, claiming that Hannah was lying. With Sid gone, Woody explored his room to search for a way out, but found the door locked and unable to escape. Trying to find another way out, he then discovered that Sid has taken toys apart and assembled them back together in weird combinations, much to Woody's horror as Buzz tries to call Star Command to send reinforcements for help, still unaware that he is a toy.

Sid Tortures Woody

A survivor. Where's the rebel base? TALK! I can see your will is strong. Well, we have ways of making you talk. Where are your rebel friends now? *chuckles*
~ Sid torturing Woody.

The next morning, Sid tortures Buzz by spinning him on a drill bit (seen in a deleted scene), and then takes Woody and throws him across the floor, pretending to interrogate him. Next, he opens up the window shade to let the sun in. He then takes out a magnifying glass and focuses the hot beam of light on Woody's forehead. Suddenly Sid's mom tells him that his Pop-Tarts are ready and Sid leaves his room.

The Big One

Launch has been delayed due to adverse weather conditions at the launch site!
~ Sid delaying the launch.

After Woody discovers that Sid's Mutant Toys are actually good when they reconnect Buzz's detached arm back in place, Sid returns to his room later, with a rocket he had ordered in the mail, labeled "The Big One". He intends to blow apart one of his toys with the rocket for his own amusement. Initially, he planned to blow up that "wimpy cowboy doll", but he couldn't find him (Woody hid under a milk crate). However, when he steps on Buzz Lightyear's laser button, which activated the laser light bulb, he chooses to tape the rocket on Buzz, stating that he had always wanted "to blow a spaceman into orbit".

Unfortunately for Sid, he is forced to delay the launch due to "adverse weather conditions at the launch site" when a rainstorm hits the neighborhood, giving Woody and Buzz time to reconcile overnight where Woody tells Buzz the joy of being a toy, which allows Buzz to gain his spirit of being a toy and allows himself and Woody to escape Sid's house when they see the moving truck near Andy's old house next door.

Blast-Off Cancelled

The Toys! The Toys are alive! (sees Hannah's Sally doll) Nice Toy. *screams* (Hannah Phillips: What's wrong Sid? Don't you want to play with Sally?)
~ Sid's last words as he is now frightened of toys after seeing Woody and the Mutant Toys come to life in front of him.

While trying to escape, Sid wakes up and takes Buzz outside to blow him up. Woody and all of the mutant toys plan a way to extract revenge on Sid and save Buzz before Sid can destroy him with the rocket. The toys all appear out of nowhere and approach Sid, making him increasingly scared. Woody confronts and then tells Sid to take good care of his toys, because they would know if he did not. After seeing Woody come to life in front of his face warning him to play nice, it's too much for Sid and he screams and retreats back into the house, frightened that the toys had come alive. Hannah then takes pleasure in scaring her brother even more with her dolls after she discovered how scared he was as Sid runs upstairs, believing that Hannah's toys are gonna come to life. This allows Woody and Buzz to escape Sid's house and continue to catch up with Andy and the moving truck after Woody and Buzz hear Andy and his family leaving their old house next door as they bid farewell to the Mutant Toys.

Toy Story Treats

Sid appeared briefly in Woody's nightmares during the Toy Story Treats.

Toy Story 2

Buzz: Come on, fellas! Did Woody give up when Sid had me strapped to a rocket?
Toys: No.
Buzz: No!
~ Buzz Lightyear's speech.

Sid did not appear in Toy Story's first sequel Toy Story 2, but he was mentioned by Buzz when he, Rex, Mr. Potato Head, Slinky Dog, and Hamm went to rescue Woody from Al McWhiggin, reminding them when Woody managed to stop Sid from blowing up Buzz with the rocket.

Toy Story 3

10 years after Andy's toys have rescued Woody and defeated Al and Stinky Pete in Toy Story 2, Sid makes a cameo in Toy Story's second sequel Toy Story 3, where he is now an adult and has become a garbage man. He is easily recognized by his black skull T-shirt. In spite of the rather undesirable nature of Sid's job, he appears to be happy and content, as he is singing and dancing to a metal song he likes while going about his rounds.

He first appears when he picked the garbage near Andy's house. As Woody tries to rescue Buzz and the others (who are trapped in a garbage bag that Andy's mom put on the curb while under the impression it was trash), he hides behind the mailbox post to prevent being seen by Sid, who rides off in the garbage truck.

Later, after Woody, Buzz, and their friends end up at the dump, Sid later appears again and Woody, Buzz, and the rest of Andy's remaining toys hitch up a ride on his garbage truck to get back to Andy's house. It is unknown whether he still believes that toys are alive or if he has suppressed the memories of it a long time ago.

Other Appearances

Monsters, Inc.: Laugh Factory

Sid appears as one of the main antagonists of the Monsters, Inc.: Laugh Factory comic miniseries, though his name is not given during his appearances. He first appears in issue 3, "Toy Worry", where he enters Boo's room through her closet while holding a duffel bag. Claiming he is running from monsters, he asks if he can hide, with Boo agreeing, believing it is a game of hide and seek. James P. Sullivan and Mike Wazowski then enter the room looking for Sid, revealing that he has discovered the door network and is using it to steal toys from kids, thus threatening the monster's ability to make kids happy as well as the Monster World in general. Unable to find him, Mike and Sulley leave, and Sid comes out of hiding to thank Boo before leaving himself, though Boo realizes that he had stolen her Jessie doll, and chases after him in her monster disguise.

Boo begins to chase after Sid throughout Monsters, Inc, preparing to tackle him after hitching a ride on George Sanderson's back. However, before she can do so, she is grabbed and scolded by Sulley, giving Sid enough time to escape towards a ventilation shaft, with Mike and Boo coming after him. Mike ends up getting stuck in the vent while Sulley is distracted by Mrs. Nesbitt, though the latter manages to finally apprehend Sid by capturing him in Boo's monster disguise. Mike and Sulley turn Sid over to the CDA, who confesses that, after seeing toys come to life and attack him (referencing the events of Toy Story), he was trying to prevent such a thing from happening to any other children by stealing their toys, while also making money off of any toys that were actually valuable. However, the monsters don't believe his story, and toss him back into the Human World through his sister's door.

In the next and final issue, Sid uses the door technology again to return to Monstropolis and breaks Randall Boggs and Henry J. Waternoose III out of prison, who both offer to give him plans for the monsters' door-travelling technology (which he plans to get rich off of in the human world) in exchange for revenge on Sulley and Mike. Sid and the others then kidnap Sulley as he is leaving Boo's house (also having abducted Mike and Celia earlier), not knowing that Boo had snuck in on Sulley's back. As Randall, Waternoose and a mostly uninterested Sid are deciding on how they will enact their revenge, the monsters try to make Boo laugh in order to reactivate the door so they can escape. The villains quickly realize what their captives are trying to do and attempt to stop them, though fail to keep Boo from laughing at Sulley and Mike being suspended by their legs, resulting in them going after Celia as she escapes with Boo, searching the neighborhood in pursuit of another active door they can use.

Celia and Boo end up bouncing into another child's bedroom after evading Waternoose and Randall, where they are both accosted by Sid until one of the snakes in Celia's hair bites his nose, allowing them to escape through the door. Sid, Randall and Waternoose then go through the same door after them, only to be confronted by the CDA instead. As a result, Waternoose and Randall are sent back to prison, while Sid is sent back to his own world, with the monsters hoping that he's had enough of them by now and thus won't decide on coming back.





"Houston, do we have permission to launch? Uh, Roger. Permission granted. You are confirmed at "T" minus ten seconds."

Sid Phillips

Sid's cameo in Toy Story 3.


Sid as he appears in the Monsters, Inc.: Laugh Factory comics.

Sid's arm

Sid as he appears in Disney's Toy Story: The Game.

Sid Phillips (2)

Sid Phillips (2)

Sid The Musical

Sid In The Musical


Is Toy Story's Sid Actually A Bad Kid?

Is Toy Story's Sid Actually A Bad Kid?

A theory uploaded by a channel called SuperCarlinBrothers trying to explain Sid's true behavior

Toy story Sid explodes a Combat Carl

Toy story Sid explodes a Combat Carl

Toy Story 3 Sid's Cameo

Toy Story 3 Sid's Cameo


  • Sid is ranked 26th in the Top 30 Disney Villains.
  • Sid is the very first main antagonist of a Disney/Pixar film, because Toy Story was Pixar's very first film. He is also the first main antagonist of a CGI film, because Toy Story was the world's first computer-animated feature film.
  • In a 2016 interview with some of the key animators of Toy Story, they stated that their primary influence for the character Sid was actually one of the animator's long time childhood friend, Ryan Newbert.
  • Sid doesn't appear nor is he even mentioned in Toy Story 4. So far, Toy Story 4 is the only movie of the franchise where Sid doesn't appear nor is mentioned. However, given that while they searched for Bonnie's van, Woody takes advantage to tell Forky the time he spend with Andy, including when Buzz and him first met, it might be possible that Woody told Forky about Sid, albeit offscreen.
  • Not counting Al, Sid is the only main antagonist of the Toy Story film series to be a human, as Stinky Pete, Lots-o'-Huggin' Bear, and Gabby Gabby

List of Toy Story characters

List of film characters

This is a list of characters from Disney/Pixar's Toy Story franchise which consists of the animated films Toy Story (1995), Toy Story 2 (1999), Toy Story 3 (2010), and Toy Story 4 (2019). This list also includes characters from the Toy Story Toons series (2011–2012) and the television specials Toy Story of Terror! (2013) and Toy Story That Time Forgot (2014).

Introduced in Toy Story (1995)[edit]

Andy's toys[edit]

Andy Davis owns various toys who would also appear in later films. In Toy Story 3, Andy's remaining toys are donated to Bonnie.

Sheriff Woody[edit]

Main article: Sheriff Woody

Voiced by:

Sheriff Woody is a 1950s old traditional pullstring cowboy doll, and Andy's favorite toy. Appearing in all four Toy Story films, he usually acts as the leader of Andy's toy group. His rivalry with Buzz forms the basis of the first film's plot. In Toy Story 2, he is stolen at a yard sale by a toy collector named Al, causing the other toys to embark on a rescue mission. In the film, it is stated that he was the star of a television series titled Woody's Roundup. In Toy Story 3, he and the other toys are donated to a daycare center and must race to get home before Andy leaves for college; he later gets himself and the other toys passed on to Bonnie. In Toy Story 4, he joins Bo Peep in traveling with his new family and Forky. They also helped lost toys find owners and save Forky from running away.

Buzz Lightyear[edit]

Main article: Buzz Lightyear

Voiced by:

Buzz Lightyear is a modern-day "Space Ranger" action figure, and wears a green and white space suit with various features such as retractable wings and transparent air helmet, a laser "weapon", and various sound effects. In the films, he acts as Woody's second-in-command. In Toy Story, he begins the series believing he is a real Space Ranger (the other toys are aware that they are toys) and develops a rivalry with Woody, who resents him for getting more attention as the newcomer. His catchphrase is "To Infinity and Beyond!". During the film, he comes to realize that he is just a toy, and eventually becomes good friends with Woody. He is extremely loyal to his friends. In Toy Story 2, Buzz—with Mr. Potato Head, Hamm, Rex, and Slinky—goes to save Woody from Al, where he gets stuck in the Buzz Lightyear aisle in Al's Toy Barn by another Buzz and finds out for himself what he was really like. In Toy Story 3, a relationship begins to develop between Buzz and Jessie. He is particularly open with his affection when switched to "Spanish mode".

A 65-episode television series, Buzz Lightyear of Star Command, aired from 2000 to 2001, featuring Buzz as a real Space Ranger.

Bo Peep[edit]

Main article: Bo Peep (Toy Story)

Voiced by Annie Potts (Toy Story, Toy Story 2, Toy Story 4, Lamp Life)

Bo Peep is a porcelain figurine who serves as Woody's romantic interest.[1] Bo Peep, inspired by the nursery rhyme "Little Bo-Peep", is a sweet-natured shepherdess accompanied by a single figure meant to resemble three sheep named Billy, Goat and Gruff. In the first film, she and her sheep are detachable components of Molly's bedside lamp. In Andy's games of imaginative play, Bo Peep is used as the damsel-in-distress of the stories, and she is depicted as gentle, ladylike, and kindhearted.

After being given away prior to the events of Toy Story 3, Bo Peep returns with a major role in Toy Story 4.[2] The film focuses on her relationship with Woody and she has a different philosophy on what it means to be a toy.[3][4] Bo Peep no longer wears a skirt and her frills have been flattened out. She also wears a white bandage to fix her broken right arm and a purple bandage to fix her broken left hand.[5]

Billy, Goat and Gruff[edit]

Voiced by Emily Davis

Billy, Goat and Gruff are porcelain sheep fused together that accompany Bo Peep.

Mr. Potato Head[edit]

Voiced by Don Rickles

Mr. Potato Head (also referred to as Potato Head) is a sarcastic, Brooklyn-accented doll based on the real-life Mr. Potato Head toy. His design allows him to detach parts from his body and he has a compartment on his lower back to store extra appendages. He retains control over his parts even if they are disconnected from his body. While this attribute is mostly used for comedic effect, it does have its uses, particularly in the second and third films. His wife is Mrs. Potato Head, and they become the adoptive parents to a trio of Aliens in the second film. In the opening scenes of the first and third films, he is described by Andy as the outlaw One-Eyed Bart.

Mr. Potato Head appears in the four main Toy Story movies. His voice actor, Don Rickles, had signed on for the fourth film,[6] but died in 2017,[7] before recording any lines.[8] Rickles's family contacted the filmmakers and asked if there was a way to include his old vocal recordings in the film. The filmmakers went through 25 years of Rickles's unused Mr. Potato Head recordings – from the previous three films, the Disney theme parks, and the Toy Story video games – to use as the character's lines for the fourth film.[9] According to director Josh Cooley, an editorial team "logged every word, every cough, every hum, just so we'd know what we had". Cooley worked with the film's screenwriters, Andrew Stanton and Stephany Folsom, to write general lines for the character, and then looked through the database of archived recordings to find a suitable dialogue match. Mr. Potato Head has seven lines and a laugh in the film.[10]

Mr. Potato Head also appears in the theatrical short films Hawaiian Vacation, Small Fry, and Partysaurus Rex, and appears in Toy Story of Terror! and Toy Story That Time Forgot. He is seen as an interactiveAudio-Animatronic at Toy Story Midway Mania!.

Slinky Dog[edit]

"Slinky Dog" redirects here. For the original toy, see Slinky – Slinky Dog (section).

Voiced by:

Slinky Dog (usually called just Slinky or sometimes Slink) is a toy dachshund with a metal Slinky for a body, who speaks with a gravelly southern accent. Slinky's head, feet, and tail are plastic; he has a green collar. Slinky Dog was partially redesigned for the film by Pixar artist Bud Luckey to make him more appealing as an animated character. In the opening scenes of the first and third films, Slinky is described by Andy as One-Eyed Bart's "attack dog with a built-in force field".

Slinky Dog appears in Toy Story and Toy Story 2, voiced by Jim Varney. In Toy Story 3, Slinky was re-cast due to Varney's death, and was voiced by Blake Clark. His catchphrase, said in all four films, is "Golly bob-howdy!" (which was a phrase said by Varney's character Ernest P. Worrell).

Slinky reappears in the short film Hawaiian Vacation, in which he acts as a hotel porter as part of Ken and Barbie's Hawaiian adventures. He also appears in Small Fry and Partysaurus Rex. He does not speak in Buzz Lightyear of Star Command: The Adventure Begins, silently appearing along with Jessie in one scene.

A ride, Slinky Dog Zigzag Spin, opened at several Disney theme parks beginning in 2010. Slinky Dog Dash, a steel roller coaster themed to Slinky Dog, opened at Disney's Hollywood Studios at Walt Disney World in 2018.


Voiced by:

Rex is an excitable large, green, plastic Tyrannosaurus rex. Rex suffers from anxiety, an inferiority complex and the concern that he is not scary enough. Although Rex is a toy dinosaur, he dislikes confrontation and is sensitive in nature. He is among the largest of Andy's toys. In the opening scenes of the first and third films, he is described by Andy as Woody's "dinosaur who eats force field dogs", in reference to Slinky Dog. Rex is voiced by Earl Boen (credited as "Earl Bowen") in the video game Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear to the Rescue (1999).[11]

Rex appears in each of the Toy Story movies. He appears in an outtake of Monsters, Inc. where he waits at a crosswalk with the film's characters Sulley and Mike. Rex reappears in the theatrical short films Hawaiian Vacation, Small Fry, Partysaurus Rex and in the TV specials Toy Story of Terror!, and Toy Story That Time Forgot. He also appears in the 2019 video game Kingdom Hearts III, with Shawn reprising his role.


Voiced by:

Hamm is a wisecracking realist piggy bank with a cork in his belly in place of a stopper. He and Mr. Potato Head are friends, and are seen in the first film playing a card game, and later Battleship, which Hamm always wins. Out of all the toys, he is shown to have the most knowledge of the outside world, often being familiar with various gadgets that are shown. In the second and third films, Andy describes Hamm as Evil Dr. Pork Chop. In the third film, Evil Dr. Pork Chop has a giant pig-shaped aircraft, which he uses to rescue One-Eyed Bart and One-Eyed Betty (the Potato Heads).

Hamm appears in each of the Toy Story movies. He appears in the post-credit scene of Cars as part of a homage and self-parody to Ratzenberger (who voices the Mack Super-Liner in the film). Hamm also briefly appears in Buzz Lightyear of Star Command: The Adventure Begins, voiced by Andrew Stanton. In a 2010 television advertisement for the United States Postal Service promoting Toy Story 3, Hamm wears a postal worker's outfit while promoting the Priority Mail service; Ratzenberger is best known for his role as mailman Cliff Clavin on the long-running sitcom Cheers.[12] Hamm also makes an appearance in Toy Story 3: The Video Game as the mayor in Toy Box mode. Hamm appears in the theatrical short films Hawaiian Vacation,Small Fry and Partysaurus Rex, and also appears in the 2019 video game Kingdom Hearts III, with Ratzenberger reprising his role.

Sarge and the Bucket O Soldiers[edit]

Voiced by R. Lee Ermey (Sarge; first three films)

Sarge (also known as Sergeant)[13] is the gung-ho commander of green army men who are stored in a bucket and are known as Bucket O Soldiers. These toys play a prominent role in Toy Story and more minor roles in the next two films.

Toy Soldiers Parachute Drop ride in Hong Kong

They also appear in the 2019 video game Kingdom Hearts III. A ride based on the soldiers, called Toy Soldiers Parachute Drop, is located at Disney theme parks in France and Hong Kong.


RC is Andy's remote controlled buggy. He has a green body with blue splash decals on the front. RC cannot speak, instead communicating with revving sounds, which Mr. Potato Head and the other toys can understand regardless. RC is a playable character in Toy Story Racer. RC plays a major role in Toy Story, a very minor role in Toy Story 2 and has a cameo appearance in Toy Story 4.

RC Racer, a roller coaster ride at several Disney theme parks, features RC transporting riders.

Andy's other toys[edit]

Andy has several toys who make brief appearances as minor characters:

  • Rocky Gibraltar[14][15] – A figure of a heavyweight wrestler. Rocky is silent and plays a minor role in the movies, but he can speak in the Disney Adventures comics and in the Disney Interactive games Disney's Animated Storybook: Toy Story and Toy Story Activity Center. Rocky's name and a logo on his championship belt are references to the Rock of Gibraltar. Rocky is a playable character in the Toy Story Racer video game.
  • Etch – An Etch A Sketch who can draw various images quickly and accurately. In the first film, it sketches a hangman's noose and shows it to Woody after the toys revolt against him for knocking Buzz out of a window. In the second film, it helps the other toys by initially sketching portraits of Woody's kidnapper and later sketching a map showing the location of Al's Toy Barn. It appears in Toy Story 3 only through footage of Andy as a young boy. It is stated by Woody that Etch was among other toys of Andy's who went on to new owners.
  • Lenny (voiced by Joe Ranft)[16][17] – A pair of wind up binoculars used by the other toys to get a better view during various situations in the first two films. He does not speak in Toy Story 2, unlike the first film. He is a playable character in the Toy Story Racer video game. He also appears in Toy Story 3 through home video footage from when Andy was young.
  • The Magic 8-Ball makes brief appearances in the first three films. In the first film, Woody asked the ball if Andy would pick him instead of Buzz Lightyear to take along with him to Pizza Planet, but the ball's reply was "Don't Count On It", upsetting Woody. Woody shoves the ball away, and it falls behind a desk. In Toy Story 3, a disinterested Molly tosses the ball into a box.
  • Mr. Mike – A toy tape recorder who helped Woody amplify his voice during a toy meeting with his attached microphone. At the end of Toy Story 2, Wheezy uses him as a karaoke machine.
  • Mr. Shark – A blue squeak-toy shark who appears in the first two films. In the first film, he steals Woody's hat and imitates him before Woody takes his hat back. In Toy Story 2, he is used as one of the death traps during Andy's playtime. At the end of the film, he repairs Wheezy by finding him an extra squeaker.
  • Mr. Spell – A toy with a built-in keyboard who speaks words that are typed in. He makes brief appearances in the first two films, and it is stated that he has held toy seminars on topics such as "plastic corrosion awareness" and "what to do if you or part of you is swallowed." In Toy Story 2, Buzz uses him to help figure out the identity of the man who stole Woody from the yard sale. He does not appear in Toy Story 3.
  • Robot – A robot toy. In Toy Story, he stands on his head for Buzz to run on his treads like a treadmill. In Toy Story 2, he assists Buzz in making sure all of Andy's toys are accounted for once they learn of a yard sale. He is not seen again until the end of the film when he watches Wheezy sing "You've Got a Friend in Me". He only appears in Toy Story 3 through old home videos near the beginning of the film.
  • Snake – A green and purple snake toy who communicates through hissing. It has brief appearances in the first two films, and only appears at the beginning of Toy Story 3 through old home videos.
  • Troikas – A set of five non-talking egg-shaped toys that appear in Toy Story and Toy Story 2. They are various sizes, with one being able to fit inside another, like Matryoshka dolls.
  • A troll doll with pink hair and a blue bathing suit appears in the first two films. In the first film, it became fascinated with Buzz and is also seen lifting weights with him. In Toy Story 2, it is seen alongside Bo Peep, helping search for Woody's hat before Andy takes him along to a summer camp. It briefly appears in Toy Story 3 through old home videos of Andy as a child. A group of Troll dolls also appears in the third film's opening sequence, in which they are portrayed as orphans on a runaway train during Andy's playtime.
  • Barrel of Monkeys – A barrel used to contain red monkeys, whose arms connect to each other. In a brief appearance, the monkeys are lowered by Andy's other toys out of the bedroom window in an attempt to retrieve Buzz, but the plan fails as there are not enough monkeys. They make brief appearances in the next two films during Andy's playtime. A Barrel of Monkeys is also briefly featured as one of Bonnie's toys in the short film Hawaiian Vacation.

Davis family[edit]

Andy Davis[edit]

Voiced by:

  • John Morris (all four films)
  • Charlie Bright (young Andy in Toy Story 3)
  • Jack McGraw (young Andy in Toy Story 4)[18]

Andy Davis is the owner of Sheriff Woody, Buzz Lightyear and the other toys in the first three films. He lives with his mother and sister Molly until the third film, when he goes to college after turning 17. His father is never seen or mentioned in the films. In Toy Story 2, Andy's mother calls Woody "an old family toy" and Prospector calls him a hand-me-down toy. John Lasseter said "we always thought" that Woody was "kind of a hand-me-down" to Andy from his father.[19]

According to Toy Story producer Ralph Guggenheim in a December 1995 Animation Magazine article, John Lasseter and the story team for Toy Story reviewed the names of Pixar employees' children, looking for the right name for Woody's owner. Davis was ultimately named after and based on Andy Luckey, the son of animator Bud Luckey, Pixar's fifth employee and the creator of Woody.[citation needed]

The physical appearance of Andy differs slightly between each of the films due to advances in animation technology.[20][21][22][23]

Mrs. Davis[edit]

Voiced by Laurie Metcalf

Mrs. Davis[24] is Andy and Molly's mother. In the first film, she has brown hair and she ties it into a ponytail. In the other two films, her physical appearance is noticeably different and instead of brown, she has blonde hair and leaves it down. Mrs. Davis is presented as a loving mother to Andy and Molly, but is a major (though indirect) threat to the toys. Mrs. Davis's actions regarding the toys sets the plot in motion in the first three films, though they are not malicious. In the first film, she purchases a Buzz Lightyear toy for Andy on his birthday, prompting the rivalry between Buzz and Woody which leads to them being lost and forced to find their way home. In the second film, she puts Wheezy up for sale at a yard sale, prompting Woody's rescue attempt where he is subsequently stolen by Al. In the third film, she orders Andy to clean out his room before going to college and mistakenly throws away the toys Andy planned to put in the attic. Despite this, in the second film, she is very protective of Woody, describing him as an old family toy. At the end of the third film, she breaks down and weeps at the departure of her son, but Andy reassures her that she will always be with him even if they are apart. This moment between mother and son plays a major factor in Woody deciding to have Andy donate his toys to Bonnie, thus giving them a new lease on their lives.

In 2014, blogger Jon Negroni theorized that Mrs. Davis is Jessie's original owner, Emily, based on the flashback sequence of Jessie and Emily from Toy Story 2. The sequence shows Emily as a child in the 1960s, which is when Mrs. Davis would have been a child. The sequence also shows that the cowboy hat that Emily had is very similar to Andy's hat but with an additional white lace area, and Emily's hair was brown, just like Mrs. Davis's hair in the first film.[25][26]

Molly Davis[edit]

Voiced by:

  • Hannah Unkrich (Toy Story 2 and archived footage in Toy Story 3)
  • Bea Miller (Toy Story 3)
  • Uncredited actress (Toy Story 4)

Molly Davis is Andy's younger sister, seen as an infant in the first film, a toddler in the second film, and as a preteen in the third film. Andy uses her crib as a town jail during playtime at the beginning of the first film, showing they share a room. When the family moves later in the film, Andy and Molly get separate rooms, though Molly has plans to move into Andy's room once he leaves for college. In the first film, she slobbers on Mr. Potato Head and throws him from the crib, causing his parts to scatter and earning her the nickname "Princess Drool" from him. At the end of the film, she receives a Mrs. Potato Head toy for Christmas. In Toy Story 3, she also owned a Barbie doll, which she donates to the daycare center as she was less interested in dolls and toys by that time.

In Toy Story 2, young Molly was voiced by co-director Lee Unkrich's daughter, Hannah Unkrich. Lee Unkrich later re-used the recordings of his daughter to portray young Molly during old home video scenes at the beginning of Toy Story 3.[27][28]

Phillips family[edit]

Sid Phillips[edit]

Voiced by Erik von Detten

Sid Phillips is Andy's neighbor until Andy moves away, but it is unknown if he and Andy know each other. Sid is known for torturing and destroying toys. Many of his toys either are destroyed, or have pieces missing or replaced with parts from other toys. He is also shown tormenting his sister, Hannah, and destroying her toys, such as by blowing them up, burning them or decapitating them. He also enjoys skateboarding, and his shirt depicts a skull that would later be used as the logo for Zero Skateboards. Andy's toys mention that Sid was consistently kicked out of summer camp; and in the audio commentary on the tenth-anniversary DVD, the directors mention that he is a bully but also the "most creative character in the movie". His parents do not make any major appearances: his mother's voice is only heard briefly several times in the film, and his father is only seen briefly asleep on a chair in front of a TV. Sid has a dog named Scud.

He is the only human in the films to observe toys actually coming to life, when near the end of the first film, Woody and Sid's mutant toys decide to rescue Buzz by scaring Sid, which causes him to become very frightened of toys. The last straw is Woody coming alive while Sid is holding him and telling him to "play nice". This causes Sid to panic and run back into his house screaming, and then to his room when his sister scares him with her toy doll.

Sid does not appear in the second film, although he is mentioned once by Buzz during the toys' mission to rescue Woody from the toy collector Al McWhiggin. Sid also appears in the four-issue Monsters, Inc. comic mini-series produced by Boom! Comics.

In the third film, Sid (now an adult) makes brief appearances in two scenes once again voiced by Erik von Detten. He is shown to be a garbageman with a small beard, recognizable by his characteristic skull T-shirt. His only dialogue in this movie involves humming guitar riffs, and he is depicted listening to heavy metal music through a pair of large headphones.

Hannah Phillips[edit]

Voiced by Sarah Freeman

Hannah Phillips is Sid's sweet-natured, younger sister who appears a few times in the film. Hannah has adjusted to her toys being mutilated by Sid. Most of her dolls either have different heads or altered body parts, and at the end of the film she finds enjoyment in scaring her brother after he has been horrified by Woody and the other toys. She spends most of the time during the movie playing with her altered dolls.

Sid's and Hannah's toys[edit]

The following toys belong to Sid and Hannah.

Hannah has several dolls, although some have been beheaded by Sid. During the film, one of Hannah's rag dolls, Janie, is taken by Sid, who switches her head with that of a toy Pteranodon. Hannah also has a rag doll named Sally.

Sid has various mutant toys who are assembled by him from mixed pieces of several toys that belong to him and Hannah. Sid's mutant toys do not speak, but they understand Morse code. Buzz and Woody initially think that they are cannibals who are going to eat them, before they learn that the toys are actually friendly and compassionate. They fix Buzz's broken arm, Janie and the Pteranodon, and also help Woody implement his plan to save Buzz from Sid. They surround Sid as Woody tells him how much they hate being mutilated, and they all rejoice in victory after Woody frightens Sid away with his own voice. After Sid is scared by his toys, he sees Sally, then runs off in fright, thinking that Sally will come to life. Sid's mutant toys include:

  • Babyface[15]  – A one-eyed baby doll head staked on top of a spider-like body with crab-like pincers made of Erector Set pieces. Babyface is shown communicating with the other toys by banging in Morse code on the side of Sid's metal bedpost with his big claw. This method is used when he signals the other mutant toys to gather around to listen to Woody as he formulates his plan to rescue Buzz from Sid. When the mutant toys surround Sid, Babyface, suspended by Legs, lands on Sid's head, scaring him. Babyface appears in Toy Story Treats, and is a playable character in the 2001 video game Toy Story Racer.[15] In 2010, Disney released a remote-controlled Babyface toy.[29]
  • Legs – A toy fishing rod with doll legs. When Woody formulates his plan to save Buzz from Sid, he assigns Legs to partner up with Ducky. Legs opens the vent grating so she and Ducky can go to the front porch, where Legs lowers Ducky through the hole Ducky created so Ducky can swing toward the doorbell. After Ducky catches the Frog, Legs pulls both toys up to safety. Later, when the mutant toys advance on Sid, Legs lowers Babyface onto Sid's head, scaring him. Legs also appears in Toy Story Treats.
  • A jack-in-the-box toy with a green arm that pops out. During Woody's plan to save Buzz from Sid, the toy extends its hand to Sid's doorknob, ready to open the door when the signal comes. The hand later grabs Sid's leg when the mutant toys surround him. The toy also appears in Toy Story Treats.
  • Roller Bob – A jet pilot action figure, whose torso has been attached to a skateboard. After the Frog is let out of Sid's room to distract Scud, Roller Bob ferries Woody and the other mutant toys outside the house to Sid's yard.
  • Rock Mobile[14] – The head of a toy insect attached on top of a small, headless human torso toy who is holding a steering wheel. This torso is attached in the head socket of a larger, muscular human torso toy that is missing its legs.
  • Frog – A tin wind-up frog with two different wheels instead of back legs. The Frog is also missing its left front foot. As part of Woody's plot to rescue Buzz from Sid, Woody orders, "Wind the Frog!", at which point the frog is wound up. When Ducky rings the doorbell, the Frog is let out of Sid's room, allowing Scud to chase him down the stairs and out to the front porch, where he is caught by Ducky; Legs reels both toys up to safety.
  • Ducky – A triple toy combination: a duck-headed Pez dispenser with a baby doll torso and plunger base. He and Legs go to the front porch via the vent, and Ducky, suspended from the porch ceiling by Legs, swings toward the doorbell until he finally activates it, giving Woody the signal to release the Frog. Ducky catches the Frog as Legs reels both toys up to safety.

Additionally, Sid has a non-mutant soldier toy called Combat Carl, who is blown up by him with an explosive device. Combat Carl is Caucasian; a different character with the same name, who is African American, appears in Toy Story of Terror!


Scud is Sid's aggressive Bull Terrier. First appearing when Sid blows up a Combat Carl in his backyard with an explosive, Scud is shown to have a malicious intent towards toys as he lashes out barking and chasing them to capture and torture them similar to his owner. His viciousness is first demonstrated when Sid sets a squeeze toy Alien on his nose and commands him to maul it mercilessly. Scud is an obstacle for Woody and Buzz as they try to escape Sid's house. Scud later spots Woody and Buzz trying to reach the moving van and pursues them, but is eluded when he runs after them into the middle of a traffic intersection and is trapped by the cars as they crash while trying to avoid him.

Aliens / Little Green Men[edit]

Voiced by:

Models of the Alien characters

The Aliens, also known as Little Green Men (or "LGMs") in the Buzz Lightyear of Star Command television series, are a series of green, three-eyed squeaky toy aliens. They appear in all four films. In Toy Story 2, three aliens become part of Andy's toy collection and are adopted by Mr. Potato Head and Mrs. Potato Head. In the third film, Mr. Potato Head refers to them as his boys, implying that all three are male.

In Toy Story, Buzz and Woody climb inside a giant rocket-shaped claw game at Pizza Planet. Inside the claw game are hundreds of squeeze toy aliens. When Buzz asks who is in charge, the Aliens say "the claw", which belongs in the machine, they say that the claw "chooses who will go and who will stay". Sid wins an alien from the claw game, then spots Buzz and tries to win him too. Woody attempts to save Buzz and escape through the claw game's maintenance hatch, but the Aliens stop him and say that they must not fight the claw. Woody, Buzz, and the alien get taken to Sid's house. Sid gives the Alien to his dog, Scud, who violently chews it as Woody and Buzz watch in horror. Near the end of the movie, the same Alien is seen to be intact as he walks like a zombie towards Sid, as part of Woody's plan to scare him.

In Toy Story 2, a trio of aliens are hanging above the dashboard in the Pizza Planet truck. Buzz groans when he sees them, remembering them from the claw game in the first film. When the toys are having trouble getting the truck to move, the aliens tell Mr. Potato Head to "use the wand of power", referring to the truck's gear lever. They nearly fall out of the window, due to the sharp turns from Buzz trying to catch Al in his car. Mr. Potato Head saves the aliens, and they are thankful to him. Throughout the rest of the movie, they frequently say "You have saved our lives, we are eternally grateful," much to Potato Head's dismay. The Aliens join the quest to save Woody and mistake the entrance to the baggage area for the "Mystic Portal". Back home, the trio, along with Bullseye and Jessie, end up becoming some of Andy's toys. They say their gratefulness to Mr. Potato Head, and Mrs. Potato Head is so happy that he saved their lives, she decides they should adopt them, with the Aliens calling Mr. Potato Head "Daddy".

In the opening sequence of Toy Story 3, the Aliens are portrayed by Andy as the henchmen under One-Eyed Bart and One-Eyed Betty (the Potato Heads), serving as the getaway drivers in a Chevrolet Corvette. In the present time, the trio continues to express their gratefulness to Mr. Potato Head. They are later donated to Sunnyside along with the rest of Andy's toys. In Sunnyside, the Aliens find a toy crane, which reminds them of the claw game in Pizza Planet. The Aliens get sat on and bounced on during a rough playtime with the toddlers. The toys plan to escape Sunnyside. The Aliens have to go through the playground with Woody and ride on Bullseye. They almost get caught by Big Baby because one of the Aliens falls off Bullseye and squeaks, but manage to hide inside a pail. Later when Andy's toys escape, one of the Alien's feet gets stuck in the lid of a dumpster. After Woody rescues the Alien, Lotso, who had been thrown into the bin by Big Baby, grabs Woody's feet and pulls him into the bin just as the garbage truck arrives. The toys fall into the truck, which transports them to a landfill. The Aliens are separated from the others by a bulldozer when they wander off, having spotted a crane. They are later revealed to be in control of a giant claw crane, which they used to rescue the other toys from an incinerator. Mr. Potato Head finally acknowledges them as his children, reciting their repetitive line, "You have saved our lives and we are eternally grateful." The trio are later donated to Bonnie along with Andy's other toys.

They also appear in Toy Story 4.

The Aliens reappear in the theatrical short films Hawaiian Vacation,Small Fry and Partysaurus Rex, and the 2019 video game Kingdom Hearts III. The Aliens also have a ride at Disney theme parks called Alien Swirling Saucers.

Introduced in Toy Story 2 (1999)[edit]

Woody's Roundup gang[edit]


Main article: Jessie (Toy Story)

Voiced by Joan Cusack

Jessie is a cowgirl doll, and part of the Woody's Roundup gang. In Toy Story 2, Jessie is initially hesitant to join Andy's toys. After she becomes part of the family, she is very happy. In Toy Story 3, she believes Andy threw her and the other toys out; she argues with Woody, who says Andy was actually putting them in the attic; none of the other toys believe this until Mrs. Potato Head sees (through an eye misplaced in Andy's room) that Andy is looking for his toys and complaining that they are missing. Later in the film, Jessie becomes close with Buzz, especially when he is in Spanish mode. At the end, they dance to the Spanish version of "You've Got a Friend in Me." Jessie also appears in Pixar's 2013 television special Toy Story of Terror! as the main character that saves the other toys from the toy thief and seller at the rest stop.


Bullseye is an extremely loyal toy horse and is part of the Woody's Roundup collection. In the fictional Woody's Roundup television series, Bullseye is portrayed as Woody's horse. In Toy Story 2, he was very happy to finally see Woody after a long time in storage. Bullseye is shown to loathe fights as he hides in a can when Jessie jumps on Woody. He is also upset at Woody's intention to abandon the Roundup gang to return to Andy. When Woody decides to return to Andy's room, it is Bullseye's loyalty that causes Woody to try to get the other Roundup toys to join him. Unlike most of the other toys, Bullseye cannot communicate in clear speech but sounds like an actual horse and uses body language to speak. He is also very brave, gentle, sweet and rather sensitive.

Bullseye returns in Toy Story 3 as one of the remaining toys in Andy's room. Bullseye reappears in the short films Hawaiian Vacation, Small Fry, and Partysaurus Rex.

Stinky Pete the Prospector[edit]

Voiced by Kelsey Grammer

Stinky Pete the Prospector, commonly known as Prospector, is a prospector doll and one of the main antagonists of the second film. He is a toy modeled after a character on the fictional television show Woody's Roundup, which also includes the characters of Sheriff Woody, Jessie, and Bullseye. The Prospector doll seen in the film had never been opened and was still "mint in the box".

In contrast to the character on the show, Prospector is intelligent, ruthless, manipulative, and well-spoken, who later reveals his true colors when Woody asks the Roundup Gang to come home with him. Prospector mentions that he had spent "a lifetime on a dime store shelf watching every other toy be sold." Prospector openly expresses his hatred for space toys like Buzz Lightyear, whom he blames for causing Woody's Roundup to be canceled after the launch of Sputnik, which made children all over America lose their interest in cowboy toys, shifting their interest to space adventures instead. According to his box, Prospector has a total of 9 sayings. In one outtake, he is seen talking to two Barbie dolls in the box, saying that he could probably get them a role in the third film; this outtake was later deleted in the 2019 home media reissue, which media outlets inferred as a result of the Me Too movement.[30] In another outtake, Prospector suffers a bout of flatulence and says, "I guess that's why they call me Stinky Pete."

Prospector appears in the Toy Box mode of Toy Story 3: The Video Game,[31] although Grammer did not reprise the role.

Al's Toy Barn[edit]

The following toy characters are introduced in Al's Toy Barn, a chain of toy stores advertised on television in the first two films:

Utility Belt Buzz Lightyear[edit]

Voiced by Tim Allen

When searching for Woody at Al's Toy Barn, Buzz comes across the Buzz Lightyear aisle, including a display case labeled "New Utility Belt", which contains a newer Buzz Lightyear with a Utility Belt. He believes the original Buzz has escaped his box, and captures him inside one. He is then mistaken by Andy's toys to be the original Buzz and goes with them to rescue Woody, until he decides to join his father, Emperor Zurg.

Evil Emperor Zurg[edit]

Voiced by:

Evil Emperor Zurg is a space villain action figure and Buzz Lightyear's archenemy. He has red evil eyes with neon gritting teeth, silver horns on his head, and a purple tunic with a black cape on it. He usually carries a gun. Zurg is mentioned in the first film, but does not appear. He debuts in Toy Story 2 where he battles with Utility Belt Buzz Lightyear. Zurg claims he is the father of Buzz, in an almost word-for-word parody of a famous scene in The Empire Strikes Back. In Toy Story 3, Zurg appears briefly during a sequence in the end credits, where he is donated to Sunnyside Daycare center and greeted by the resident toys.

Zurg also appears in Buzz Lightyear of Star Command and its direct-to-video film Buzz Lightyear of Star Command: The Adventure Begins. Zurg is a playable character in the PlayStation 3 version of Toy Story 3: The Video Game, in Toy Box Mode. In the game, he has a convertible (the ZurgsMobile) that matches his personality. Zurg's mini counterpart is featured in the short film Small Fry.

A Zurg toy appears in the 2015 live-action Disney film, Tomorrowland, in the Blast from the Past toy store.[32]

Tour Guide Barbie[edit]

Voiced by Jodi Benson

Tour Guide Barbie is a Barbie doll who gives Andy's toys a tour of Al's Toy Barn.

Rock 'Em Sock 'Em Robots[edit]

A pair of Rock 'Em Sock 'Em Robots appear in Al's office. When Slinky asks them if they have seen Woody, the two robots argue over which of them Slinky was asking. They fight each other in a boxing match, with the blue robot beating the red robot.

Al McWhiggin[edit]

Voiced by Wayne Knight

Al McWhiggin – nicknamed "The Chicken Man" by Andy's toys –is the owner of Al's Toy Barn and one of the main antagonists of the second film. Al is first seen in Toy Story 2 during an advertisement in which he is dressed up in a chicken suit. Al is a collector of all things related to the old Woody's Roundup television show. He is unscrupulously obsessive, overweight, very impatient, and lazy, as he complains of having to "drive all the way to work on a Saturday", despite his apartment only being across the street from the store.

His car's license plate reads LZTYBRN, which is "Al's Toy Barn" minus the vowels and with a "Z" instead of an "S." It is also the actual license plate of Ash Brannon, co-director of Toy Story 2, according to the Toy Story 2: Special Edition commentary.

Mrs. Potato Head[edit]

Voiced by Estelle Harris

Mrs. Potato Head is Mr. Potato Head's wife. Unlike her husband, Mrs. Potato Head is sweet and not as hot-headed or impatient. She is mentioned in the first movie, but is not seen until Toy Story 2. She has a larger role in Toy Story 3, as for most of the film, one of her eyes is lost in Andy's room, and it is through this eye that she sees Andy complaining that his toys are missing, causing the other toys to realize that Andy never intended to throw them away. She views the Aliens as her "babies", but her husband does not share this view until the Aliens save them from the incinerator. Mrs. Potato Head reappears in the theatrical short film Hawaiian Vacation and acts as a tour guide for Ken and Barbie in their Hawaiian adventures. She also reappears in Small Fry, Partysaurus Rex, and Toy Story 4.


Voiced by:

Wheezy is Andy's squeeze toy penguin with a red bow tie. He is introduced when Woody finds him on a shelf, where Wheezy had been placed after his squeaker broke, upsetting Andy. Wheezy does not directly appear in Toy Story 3, except in footage showing Andy as a young boy. Woody says that Wheezy was one of Andy's toys who went to new owners. Wheezy appears in the Toy Box mode in Toy Story 3: The Video Game.

The cleaner[edit]

Voiced by Jonathan Harris

The cleaner is an elderly specialist in toy restoration and repair with a fully loaded toy repair kit. He comes to Al's apartment to fix Woody up in preparation of selling him to the toy museum. He insists that Al let him take his time with the work and views it as more than a simple job, asserting, "You can't rush art."

The character model was previously used to portray Geri (voiced by Bob Peterson) in Pixar's 1997 short, Geri's Game, where he plays a chess game against himself. In Toy Story 2, one of the drawers in the cleaner's carrying case contains chess pieces, a reference to the short.


Emily is Jessie's former owner and is mentioned by her in the film. She appears in a flashback musical sequence while "When She Loved Me" by Sarah McLachlan is played. As a young girl, she was a fan of Woody's Roundup and enjoyed playing with Jessie. However, as she got older, she became more interested in makeup and talking with her friends on the phone, causing her to forget about Jessie, who had fallen under her bed, for years. As a teenager, she rediscovers Jessie and leaves her in a charity box, causing Jessie to develop claustrophobia and a fear of being abandoned.

In Toy Story 3, as Andy prepares to leave for college, and the toys begin to worry about their future, Jessie describes the situation as "Emily all over again".


Buster is Andy's pet miniature dachshund, mentioned at the end of Toy Story as his Christmas gift. In Toy Story 2, Buster is very energetic but friendly. He obeys commands given to him by Woody (although he does not obey orders from Andy), who uses Buster to rescue Wheezy from a yard sale. In Toy Story 3, Buster is now older, visibly aged, and overweight. Because of that, he is unable to help Woody rescue Andy's other toys, instead falling asleep. He stays with Mrs. Davis while Andy goes to college.

Introduced in Toy Story 3 (2010)[edit]

The third film, Toy Story 3 (2010), features a total of 302 characters.[27] The following notable characters appear in the film.


The following toys live at the Sunnyside Daycare center:

Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear[edit]

Voiced by Ned Beatty

Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear (Lotso for short) is a plush, hot pink teddy bear with a big plum nose, a strawberry scent and a Southern accent. He has a limp from falling off a truck in early years, and uses a wooden toy mallet as an assistive cane at times. He is the leader of the toys at the Sunnyside Daycare center, and serves as the main antagonist in the third film. He initially acts like a kind-hearted and wise caretaker, but is eventually revealed to be a ruthless prison warden.

Lotso, Big Baby, and Chuckles once belonged to a little girl named Daisy, whom Lotso adored. When Daisy fell asleep and accidentally left them at a rest stop, Lotso led the toys on the long journey home, only to find that Daisy's parents had replaced him with a duplicate. Embittered, he lied to Big Baby and Chuckles that Daisy had replaced them all. He forced them to come with him to Sunnyside, where he soon established a totalitarian rule, making sure no toy ever left or returned to their original owner while ensuring that they are all sent to the dump, where he believes all toys should be sent to. When Andy's toys ended up in Sunnycide, Lotso and his gang pretend to be benevolent before later revealing their true colors to the gang. Woody later reveals Lotso's deception to his gang, who all turn on Lotso while Big Baby throws Lotso into a dumpster in retaliation. Lotso, however, pulls Woody in with him as an act of revenge, and Andy's other toys jump in to rescue Woody, winding up at the dump on a conveyor belt leading to an incinerator. Lotso, getting free with Woody's help, has the chance to press the emergency stop button, but deliberately abandons the other toys in hopes they will be killed, as his selfish beliefs remain unchanged. However, he is unaware that the toys have been rescued by the Aliens using a giant mechanical claw. As Lotso tries to escape, a garbage man finds the bear and straps him to the grill of his truck as a decoration. After escaping the conveyor, Andy's toys wish to pursue and exact revenge on Lotso for his betrayal, but Woody assures them Lotso isn't worth it, as he knows that the dump is the right place for him.

Lotso was intended to be in the first film (originally for a sequel to Tin Toy),[33] but the technology to represent realistic fur was not available until 2001's Monsters, Inc.[34] An early version of Lotso makes a brief appearance in the first film,[35] and can be seen in the second film during the first Al's Toy Barn commercial.

A Lotso bear makes a cameo appearance in Pixar's 2009 film Up.[35]

Ned Beatty was nominated for an MTV Movie Award for Best Villain for his performance as Lotso. The character received widespread praise for his back story and Beatty's performance.[citation needed]IGN named Lotso the best villain of the summer of 2010.[36]


Voiced by Michael Keaton

Ken is a smooth-talking doll, who falls in love with Barbie at first sight. He first appears wearing light blue pleated and cuffed shorts, and a tucked-in leopard-print shirt with short sleeves. His accessories include matching ascot, sensible loafers and a fashion-forward gold belt. He lives in Ken's Dreamhouse, a big yellow doll house with three stories, a large wardrobe room, and an elevator. His appearance is based on a real MattelKen doll from 1988 called Animal Lovin' Ken.[35]

Ken was originally one of Lotso's henchmen, which caused a temporary strain in his relationship with Barbie. After understanding Lotso's true character, he immediately turns against him, and encourages the rest of Lotso's henchmen to do the same. After Lotso's defeat, he and Barbie renew their relationship and become the new leaders of Sunnyside's toy population, keeping in touch with Bonnie's toys through letters sent home in Bonnie's backpack. He and Barbie later come to visit Bonnie's House in Hawaiian Vacation.

Big Baby[edit]

Voiced by Woody Smith

Big Baby is a baby doll with a lazy eye who carries around a bottle and is adorned with childlike scribbling that resembles ferocious tattoos. He normally does not speak, instead communicating through baby sounds, with the exception of one spoken line ("Mama") after the toys escape Sunnyside. He is Lotso's assistant who helps guide the new toys around, and punishes them when they misbehave. He, Lotso and Chuckles were all owned by Daisy before they were left behind. When Lotso found Daisy had replaced him, he lied to Big Baby, telling him that he was replaced, too. They traveled to Sunnyside, and took it over. Once Big Baby realizes Lotso lied to him, after Woody returns to save his friends, Big Baby throws Lotso in the trash. He then helps Ken and Barbie reform Sunnyside, and is last seen wearing a new outfit matching one of Ken's.

The baby who provided the voice for Big Baby is named "Woody," according to director Lee Unkrich,[37] and the film's credits list him as Woody Smith (under "additional children's voices").


Other toys at Sunnyside, with smaller roles, include:

  • Twitch (voiced by John Cygan) – A green insect action figure with a bug's head, chomping mandibles, wings, and two muscular arms. He is one of the toy thugs working for Lotso. He helps to reprogram Buzz and apprehend Andy's other toys. He also operates a searchlight in the playground to look out for escaped toys. He later betrays Lotso after learning of his true nature. During the credits, he is seen living in a happier Sunnyside and is shown taking a turn to endure playtime with the young children in the Caterpillar Room, switching with Chunk so he can rest.
  • Stretch (voiced by Whoopi Goldberg) – A toy rubber octopus with a purple body. She is the sole female member of Lotso's gang, and at first welcomes Andy's toys, but later helps capture them with her elastic arms. After they escape, she traps them near the edge of a garbage chute and is ready to push them into the dumpster, should they not admit defeat. She is then seen visibly cringing at Lotso's true character being revealed. Eventually, Lotso angrily orders Stretch to push the toys into the dumpster, which Stretch is now reluctant to do. Eventually, Lotso is thrown into the dumpster by Big Baby for his lies and treachery, and Stretch immediately leaves the area. In the credits, she welcomes new toys happily and is later seen sneaking a message to Woody and his friends in Bonnie's backpack.
  • Chunk (voiced by Jack Angel) – An orange rock monster toy and one of Lotso's henchmen who eventually helps imprison Andy's toys. He has low intelligence, two blue eyes, and a face that can be changed by rolling it up or down to a different facial expression with red eyes. He later turns on Lotso after learning of his true nature. In the credits, he is seen taking the abuse of the younger children, later taking a rest while Twitch takes his place.
  • Sparks (voiced by Jan Rabson) – A robot toy at Sunnyside Daycare and one of Lotso's henchmen. He only has one line, when he points out Chunk's low intelligence. He later betrays Lotso after learning of his true nature.
  • Chatter Telephone (voiced by Teddy Newton) – A character based on the real-life toy of the same name. He can only speak when his receiver is lifted from its cradle. He lives in the Caterpillar Room, and has been at Sunnyside for years. He becomes an ally to Woody. When Woody returns to Sunnyside, Chatter Telephone says that coming back was a mistake because Lotso had since improved his security. Although his advice is to lay low, he reluctantly gives Woody instructions on how to escape Sunnyside. For this, he is later beaten and broken by Lotso's crew for helping the toys escape until he finally talks. He apologizes to Woody. In the credits, he has been repaired and is shown happily attending a toy party in the Butterfly Room.
  • Bookworm (voiced by Richard Kind) – A green toy worm with a built-in flashlight who wears glasses. He keeps a library of instruction manuals in a closet at Sunnyside, and gives Lotso the instruction manual for Buzz Lightyear. He later gives the same manual to Barbie (who he thinks is Ken since she is disguised in his spacesuit outfit). In the credits, he is seen happily using his flashlight to light a disco ball during a party at Sunnyside. He only has two lines in the film.
  • A monkey toy, based on the Musical Jolly Chimp toy from the 1960s, monitors the Sunnyside Daycare security cameras at night, and can alert Lotso and the gang of any toys attempting to escape by screeching into a microphone to broadcast over the intercom. Chatter Telephone tells Woody that he must get rid of the monkey before he and his friends can escape. Woody and Slinky manage to wrap the monkey up in Scotch Tape and trap it in a filing cabinet. In the credits, the monkey is seen happily playing its clash cymbals while wearing star-shaped sunglasses.
  • A jack-in-the-box toy has one line in the film when he greets Andy's toys, exclaiming, "New toys!" He is voiced by the film's director, Lee Unkrich.[38]


Voiced by Jodi Benson

A Barbie doll is one of the toys that Andy's sister Molly owns, until she decides to donate her to Sunnyside. She was modeled after the 1983 doll Great Shape Barbie.[27]

At Sunnyside, Barbie meets Ken, who is as obsessed with fashion as she is. The two have a whirlwind romance and move into Ken's Dreamhouse together. Barbie later dumps Ken when she finds out he is a member of Lotso's gang. She allows herself to be imprisoned with Andy's toys, out of loyalty, and later tricks Ken into showing her some of his clothes, only to attack and tie him up and interrogate him about Lotso's schemes. She later takes a stand with Woody and the other toys against Lotso, impressing them with her articulate arguments. She and Ken reunite when he confesses his love and defects to Woody's side, claiming Barbie is not just one of "a hundred million" as Lotso says, but unique and special to him. Barbie is the only one of Andy's toys not involved in the adventure at the dump, and she, Big Baby, and Ken later take over Sunnyside Daycare and reform it from a prison to a loving, welcoming family.

Barbie has a cameo appearance in Toy Story 4 during the flashback scene in Molly's room, in which she and two other Barbies help save RC. She also appears with Ken visiting Woody's toys in Hawaiian Vacation.

Bonnie's family[edit]


Voiced by:

Bonnie is one of the children who attends Sunnyside Daycare, where her mother is the receptionist. She became the owner of Woody, Buzz and the other toys at the end of the film. In the short film Hawaiian Vacation, Bonnie goes on a vacation to Hawaii and leaves Barbie and Ken in her room. Bonnie also appears in the television specials Toy Story of Terror! and Toy Story That Time Forgot. In Toy Story 4, Bonnie has created a toy called Forky.

Bonnie's mom[edit]

Voiced by Lori Alan

Bonnie's mom is the receptionist at Sunnyside Daycare and a friend of Andy's family.

In Small Fry, she takes Bonnie to a fast food chicken restaurant named Poultry Palace and inadvertently takes the wrong Buzz Lightyear toy when they depart. In Toy Story of Terror!, she and Bonnie stay at a motel, and she calls the police to arrest the manager when she discovers he has been stealing toys from the customers to sell them online. She also appears in Toy Story 4.

Bonnie's toys[edit]

Bonnie has several toys:

  • Chuckles (voiced by Bud Luckey) – A brokenhearted toy clown who was once owned by Daisy (along with Lotso and Big Baby). Chuckles returns in the short film Hawaiian Vacation and he sings a Hawaiian love song while playing a ukulele when Barbie and Ken get their recreated Hawaiian adventures. He also appears in Small Fry. He does not appear in the fourth film.
  • Mr. Pricklepants (voiced by Timothy Dalton and Robin Atkin Downes in Forky Asks a Question) – A stuffed hedgehog. He wears lederhosen and a Tyrolean hat, and views himself as an actor. Throughout Toy Story 3, he expresses great interest in theater arts and takes role playing as a child's toy very seriously. Buttercup refers to him sarcastically as "Baron von Shush" due to his habit of shushing the other toys when they break character. During the credits, he plays Romeo in a play of Romeo and Juliet, with one of the alien toys playing Juliet.
  • Trixie (voiced by Kristen Schaal) – A blue toy Triceratops. She chats online with "a dinosaur toy down the street" who goes by the name "Velocistar237." During the credits, she and Rex play a game cooperatively on a computer. She is a central character in Toy Story That Time Forgot.
  • Buttercup (voiced by Jeff Garlin) – A stuffed white unicorn with a yellow mane and pink heart nostrils. Despite his name and appearance, he has a very gruff voice and sarcastic personality. He is the first to introduce himself to Woody when Bonnie brings him home. He later appears in the film's end credits, watching Mr. Pricklepants' play of Romeo and Juliet.
  • Dolly (voiced by Bonnie Hunt) – A soft dress-up rag doll with purple hair, googly-eyes, an orange dress with buttons sewn on, and gently blushing cheeks. In the Toy Story 3 video game, she is seen as a witch.
  • Peas-in-a-Pod (voiced by Charlie Bright, Amber Kroner, and Brianna Maiwand) – Three soft, plush green balls in a green zip-up case that looks like a pea pod. They have the personalities of small children, and their names are Peaty, Peatrice, and Peanelope. The Peas-in-a-Pod reappear in the short films Hawaiian Vacation and Small Fry, voiced by Zoe Levin. They do not appear in Toy Story 4, other than the drawing of them Bonnie had from the previous film.
  • Totoro, the title character from My Neighbor Totoro and the mascot of Studio Ghibli, appears as a big plush toy. He does not speak during the film, nor is he spoken to. According to the tie-in book, The Art of Toy Story 3,[citation needed] Totoro's appearance in the film was intended as a tribute to Hayao Miyazaki, who is a close friend of former Pixar executive John Lasseter.[40] In addition to Lasseter's relationship to Miyazaki, another factor that contributed to Totoro's appearance was Disney's role in dubbing Studio Ghibli films for their English-language releases.[41] He does not appear in Toy Story 4.

Trixie, Dolly, Buttercup, and Mr. Pricklepants return in Toy Story 4 and the short films. Trixie and Mr. Pricklepants also return in the television specials.


Daisy is a little girl who appears in flashbacks. She initially owned Lotso, Big Baby and Chuckles, but accidentally left them behind at a rest area along the road. In order to pacify her, Daisy's parents bought her another Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear rather than going to find Lotso and the rest of her toys, which made Lotso think he had been forgotten about, and changed him into a sinister, ruthless toy. Lotso lied to Big Baby, claiming Daisy replaced all of them, and made him come to Sunnyside and take it over. Chuckles keeps Daisy's locket, however, and it is revealed Big Baby still loves Daisy when he sees the locket again.

Introduced in Toy Story 4 (2019)[edit]

Related to Bonnie[edit]

Bonnie's dad[edit]

Voiced by Jay Hernandez

Bonnie's father drives the family RV in Toy Story 4. He appears briefly in Toy Story 3, but does not have any lines, nor is his face clearly seen until Toy Story 4.


Main article: Forky

Voiced by Tony Hale

Forky is a sentient spork with googly eyes and pipe cleaner arms. He was created by Bonnie, but he does not believe that he is a toy and he hates being able to come to life.

While considering names for the character, director Josh Cooley showed a picture of the character to his son and asked for a suggestion on the name. Cooley's son, approximately four years old at the time, suggested the name Fork Face, and Cooley later said "the fact that he's around the same age as Bonnie and didn't know what a spork was, I thought, 'That feels real to me.' So Forky felt like a kid would name him that."[42]

Karen Beverly[edit]

Voiced by Melissa Villaseñor[43]

Karen Beverly[43] is a sentient plastic knife with googly eyes and pipe cleaner arms. Like Forky, she was created by Bonnie and initially considers herself as trash. She appears in a mid-credits scene, in which she is introduced by Jessie after Bonnie's first day in first grade. Forky instantly falls in love with her.[44][45]

Carnival toys[edit]

Giggle McDimples[edit]

Voiced by Ally Maki

Giggle McDimples is a miniature toy cop who accompanies Bo Peep.[46] She lives inside a folding compact similar in concept to Polly Pocket.[47]


Voiced by Jordan Peele

Bunny is a blue and green stuffed bunny with purple glitter eyes, and a carnival prize who wants to be won.[48]


Voiced by Keegan-Michael Key

Ducky is a stuffed duck with pink glitter eyes and a carnival prize. He is friends with Bunny, and also wants to be won.[48]

Duke Caboom[edit]

Voiced by Keanu Reeves

Duke Caboom is an amiable Canadian daredevil toy with a white outfit, a horseshoe mustache, and a toy motorcycle.[49][46] He suffers from low self-esteem due to believing that he let down his previous owner Rejean, unable to do the stunts that his commercial ads had promised.[50] Duke Caboom is a parody of the 1975 Evel Knievel Rally Stunt Cycle by the Ideal Toy Company.[51]

Second Chance Antiques[edit]

The following characters live in Second Chance Antiques, an antique store:

Gabby Gabby[edit]

Voiced by Christina Hendricks

Gabby Gabby is a 1950s pullstring doll with a broken voicebox, the result of a manufacturing defect, who lives in Second Chance Antiques.[46] She serves as the main antagonist in the fourth film, having become bitter at being in the store for over 60 years and not being wanted due to her broken voicebox. During her time in the store, she has become like a godfather, having amassed a set of ventriloquist dummies to do her bidding. Woody eventually gives her his voice box in return for Forky's freedom and persuades her to place herself in a position for a lost young girl to find her and take her home.

According to director Josh Cooley, Gabby was inspired by the Talky Tina doll from The Twilight Zone episode "Living Doll",[52] who in turn was inspired by the Chatty Cathy line of talking dolls. Cooley also cites Vito Corleone from The Godfather film series as an influence for Gabby's control over the dummies who served as her enforcers.[53]

The Dummies[edit]

Voiced by Steve Purcell

The Dummies are non-speaking ventriloquist dummies who work as Gabby Gabby's minions, patrolling Second Chance Antiques.[46] Gabby Gabby's personal aide is a dummy named Benson, the one with a red bowtie.[54] The dummies are partially based on Slappy the Dummy.[55] The film's producer, Mark Nielsen, said, "The dummies are, by far, some of the creepiest characters we've ever created."[46]


Voiced by June Squibb

Margaret is the owner of Second Chance Antiques.


Dragon is a gray tabby cat who lives in Second Chance Antiques and loves to destroy all toys.


She is the granddaughter of the antique store’s owner. Gabby Gabby hopes to obtain a voice box to get Harmony's attention, but even after Woody gives Gabby his voice box, Harmony still shows no interest.


Rejean is a boy who appears in flashbacks. Duke Caboom was given to Rejean for Christmas, but because TV toy commercials greatly exaggerated Duke's abilities, Rejean becomes disappointed that Duke cannot jump through hoops, and throws Duke away on Boxing Day, believing he is defective. When Duke Caboom and Woody are on a mission to rescue Forky and Bo Peep's sheep, Duke hallucinates an angry Rejean's head watching him, and loses control.

Other projects[edit]

Small Fry (2011)[edit]

In the Toy Story Toons theatrical short film Small Fry (2011), a group of "Fun Meal" toys that were discarded by children have formed a support group in a storage room at Poultry Palace, a fast-food chicken restaurant. Buzz Lightyear came across them at the time when he was replaced by the Fun Meal toy version of Buzz. Among the Fun Meal toys are:

  • Neptuna (voiced by Jane Lynch) — A mermaid toy from the "Mermaid Battle Squadron" line who leads the discarded Fun Meal toys support group.
  • T-Bone (voiced by Angus MacLane) — A steak toy from the "Steak Force" line, which battles the "Vegetenarians."
  • DJ Blu-Jay (voiced by Bret Parker) — A small blue jay toy wearing a set of headphones with a disco player with a tree trunk to stand it up.
  • Lizard Wizard (voiced by Josh Cooley) — A small lime green lizard toy with a beard, a violet wizard hat and a wizard robe.
  • Bozu the Ninja Clown — A combination clown and ninja.
  • Vlad the Engineer (voiced by Jess Harnell) — A vampire in a conductor's hat who rides in a purple steam engine. Vlad got discarded because "nobody wanted to board the Vampire Express."
  • Gary Grappling Hook (voiced by Angus MacLane) — A green toy gun with hands and legs and a blue grappling hook for a face. Buzz uses him to escape the toy psychotherapy meeting when he was paired up with Lizard Wizard.
  • Tae-Kwon Doe (voiced by Lori Alan) — An anthropomorphic karate deer toy that can chop through the boards that are part of her toy. At one point, Neptuna sees her hand up and thinks she is raising her hand. When Neptuna calls on her, Tae-Kwon Doe explains that it is simply her play feature at which point her left hoof goes down hitting the plastic boards and "breaking" it. Her name is a play on "Taekwondo".
  • Super Pirate (voiced by Angus MacLane) — A pirate-themed superhero with an eyepatch on his left eye and a peg leg in place of the lower part of the left leg.
  • Beef Stewardess — An anthropomorphic cow that is dressed as a stewardess.
  • Nervous Sys-Tim (voiced by Kitt Hirasaki) — A clear plastic human that shows many body parts such as the brain, the eyes, and the nervous system. Nervous Sys-Tim mentioned that nobody wanted to see an accurate depiction of the human nervous system while eating.
  • Ghost Burger (voiced by Jason Topolski) — A normal hamburger dressed in a ghost sheet.
  • Koala Kopter (voiced by Carlos Alazraqui) — A plastic koala on a helicopter that has a propeller on the top of his hat that is part of the "Down Undermals" set. Koala Kopter stated that he was switched out for a Kangaroo Kanoe.
  • Roxy Boxy (voiced by Emily Forbes) — A boxing-themed turtle. Roxy Boxy mentioned that she was recalled due to her boxing glove hands will come out and could hurt children making her defective. This has happened during the meeting where it hit Lizard Wizard twice.
  • Recycle Ben (voiced by Peter Sohn) — A blue recycling bin with arms who says he "was recycled."
  • Funky Monk (voiced by Angus MacLane) — A monk with sunglasses and a gold chain with his initials around his neck.
  • Condorman (voiced by Bob Bergen) — A condor-themed superhero in his vehicle. Condorman is an allusion to the live-action 1981 Disney film of the same name.
  • Franklin (voiced by Jim Ward) — A bald eagle sitting on a rolled-up version of the constitution that supports a feather pen on the back of it and the wheels are made up of quarters. Franklin did not understand why children disliked him because he is "history, but on wheels."
  • Pizza Bot (voiced by Jason Topolski) — A blue pizza box-headed robot whose right hand holds a pizza, while his left hand is a pizza cutter. It reads PIZZABOT5000 on his chest. Children do not like Pizza Bot for some reason, which makes him sad.

Partysaurus Rex (2012)[edit]

In Partysaurus Rex, a group of bath toys party with Rex when Bonnie and her mother go to her grandmother's house.

  • Captain Suds (voiced by Corey Burton) – A boat toy with a sailor face and a headlamp who serves as the leader of the bath toys. He speaks like a pirate.
  • Chuck E. Duck (voiced by Tony Cox and Don Fullilove) – A rubber duck who serves as Captain Suds' assistant.
  • Drips (voiced by Mark Walsh) – A blue whale faucet cover.
  • Babs (voiced by Lori Richardson) – An octopus bath toy in a soap bar.
  • Cuddles (voiced by Sherry Lynn) – An alligator bath toy who can squirt water.
  • Helga Von Bubble Bath – A Viking bubble bath bottle. Rex throws her in to add more bubbles to the bathtub.
  • Dolphina – A pink dolphin toy that lights up. Rex knocks her in and several of her friends to create a light show.
  • A toy robot with suction cups that allow it to stick to the wall, which plays music for the bath toys.

Toy Story of Terror! (2013)[edit]

The following characters appear in the television special Toy Story of Terror! (2013).

  • Ron (voiced by Stephen Tobolowsky) – The greedy manager of the Sleep Well Motel. He has a habit of stealing toys from customers in his motel and selling them on the Internet, with the help of his pet iguana, Mr. Jones (non-speaking character, portrayed by Dee Bradley Baker), who snatches the toys in the middle of the night. When Bonnie and her mother went to Sleep Well after their car got a flat tire, Mr. Jones steals a number of Bonnie's toys, including Woody, Buzz, and Jessie. Ron then takes pictures of the toys and puts them on his bidding sale, awaiting buyers. Jessie manages to trick Mr. Jones into tearing off a curtain, revealing the toys' location and Ron's scheme to Bonnie and her mother, who then calls the police. Two police officers later arrive to question Ron, who attempts to escape by stealing their car but is forced to flee on foot after immediately crashing it into the motel sign. The police officers initiate a manhunt for him.

The following toys were stolen from their owners during their stay at the Sleep Well motel. They eventually escape with help from Jessie, and depart the Sleep Well on a mail truck.

  • Combat Carl (voiced by Carl Weathers) – A G.I. Joe-esque action figure. He is African-American in appearance, unlike the Caucasian character of the same name who briefly appeared in the first film. He is encountered by Jessie after all of her friends have been captured, having eluded Mr. Jones though losing a hand in the process. Carl is extremely paranoid and refers to himself in the third person, but later helps Jessie overcome her fears to save everyone. He was owned by a boy named Billy, to whom he is determined to return. Three Combat Carl variants later appear in Toy Story 4.
    • Combat Carl Jr. (voiced by Carl Weathers in a high-pitched voice) – A miniature version of Combat Carl who has a close relationship with his larger self.
  • Pocketeer (voiced by Ken Marino) – Part of an action figure line known as the "Fastener Four," the Pocketeer has an outfit covered in pockets in which he keeps various helpful items. His fellows Zipper Man, Snaps, and Speed Lacer were sold by Ron prior to the capture of Bonnie's toys.
  • Pez Cat (voiced by Kate McKinnon) – A Pez dispenser whose head is that of a cat wearing glasses, and who serves as the lookout for the trapped toys.
  • Transitron (voiced by Peter Sohn) – A Transformers-esque transforming robot who splits into five vehicle components. Jessie freed Transitron from a box he was to be shipped in and then had him seal her inside so she could rescue Woody; Transitron later joined up with the other stolen toys and departed the Sleep Well.

Toy Story That Time Forgot (2014)[edit]

The following characters appear in the television special Toy Story That Time Forgot (2014).

  • Mason (voiced by R.C. Cope) is Bonnie's friend, and a post-Christmas playdate between the pair serves as the setting for the special. Mason receives a Battlesaurs toy collection for Christmas but is distracted from them by a new video game system. However, due to Trixie and Reptillus' efforts he abandons the video game and plays with his new toys. He is later shown to write his name on his toys in similar fashion to Andy and Bonnie.
  • Battlesaurs – A group of mostly humanoid dinosaur toys who initially believe themselves to be real beings rather than playthings (like Buzz in the first film). This illusion is encouraged by Mason's greater interest in a new video game system that he received for Christmas, and they become hostile to Mason's other toys and to Bonnie's when they are brought over for a playdate. However, Trixie is eventually able to convince them that being played with brings its own joy, and they happily embrace their life as toys.
    • Reptillus Maximus (voiced by Kevin McKidd) – The Champion of the Battlesaurs, who is fascinated by Trixie after meeting her. Initially, Reptillus is resistant to the idea of being a plaything, feeling that to submit to the will of his child would be surrender and dishonorable. However, Trixie later helps him to see that being there for Mason is honorable, and he helps her divert Mason's attention to his new toys. Near the end of Toy Story That Time Forgot, it is implied that he has a crush on Trixie. Reptillus has a cameo in Toy Story 4 as his picture is seen on a lunchbox in Bonnie's kindergarten class.
    • The Cleric (voiced by Steve Purcell) – The "spiritual" leader of the Battlesaurs. The Cleric is the first Battlesaur shown to be aware of their status as toys, but conceals it from the others so that he can rule over them and Mason's other toys. However, his plans are thwarted when Reptillus sides with Trixie; he is later shown apparently enjoying his new role as Mason's plaything.
    • Ray-Gon (voiced by Jonathan Kydd) – The armorer of the Battlesaurs, his main contribution is providing Trixie and Rex with battle armor, with the latter featuring remote-control arms that the Cleric uses to manipulate Rex.
    • Goliathon – A large creature used by the other Battlesaurs to imprison their enemies in its belly.
  • Angel Kitty (voiced by Emma Hudak) is a cat ornament on Bonnie's Christmas tree. Bonnie briefly uses Angel Kitty during playtime, portraying her as a dinosaur. A running gag in the special is Angel Kitty giving a moral about Christmas much to other toys' (mostly Trixie) dismay and joy. Angel Kitty has a small trumpet and a halo. In her final scene, she gives a moral to Bonnie's toys and then vanishes.


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  2. Yes yes vegetable song lyrics
  3. Name meaning protected by angels
  4. Indeed part time accounts jobs

Every Major Toy Character in the Toy Story Movies (Including Toy Story 4!)

Just when you thought the Toy Story franchise was done tugging at your heartstrings and making you pine for the halcyon days of childhood, Pixar brings us Toy Story 4, an unlikely sequel that is somehow "every bit as magical as its predecessors," according to our Toy Story 4 review, "full of the same joy, wonder, and whimsy that we’ve come to expect from every Toy Story installment."As with previous Toy Story entries, the new movie introduces several major new characters to an already crowded lineup of sentient toys, including Keanu Reeves as motorcycle stuntman Duke Caboom, Christina Hendricks as Gabby Gabby, and Key & Peele as stuffed toys Ducky and Bunny.Adding new faces to an existing and beloved ensemble is always a tricky proposition, and it's not one that the producers took lightly. According to director Josh Cooley, the team specifically looked for toys of a different era than the ones already in the franchise - and ensured that their presence would contribute to the storyline, rather than being a gimmick."With the new toys in this film, we looked at the toys that we grew up with, the ones that we played with. If you look at the original Toy Story, some of those are the more classic toys, like Slinky and Potatohead and stuff. So we went more to the '70s and '80s," Cooley explained at the recent Toy Story 4 press junket. "And then just tried to figure out characters that weren’t just there on the screen just to be characters, but actually helped the story move along and supported Woody as much as possible, but were also entertaining as well ... It’s really hard to do; people love Toy Story already, and then to try and introduce new characters into this, you hope you like these characters that as much."

Producer Jonas Rivera agreed, "You don’t do it just for the fun of it: For example, the story would not work without Gabby Gabby. She is an echo of Woody. And we needed her to be this legit and real and truthful human character. The same thing for Duke Caboom and Giggle and everybody new... this movie wouldn’t work without them. That’s kind of our metric."

If you're having trouble keeping track of all these characters and need a refresher before you watch Toy Story 4, fear not. Read on for a breakdown of every major toy character in all four Toy Story movies, from stalwart heroes like Woody and Buzz to oddballs like Stinky Pete and Toy Story 4's Forky. And for more on the new film, check out whether Toy Story 4 has a post-credits scene and every upcoming Disney/Pixar animated movie.


Woody is the main hero of the Toy Story saga. He's utterly devoted to his owner Andy, which has caused some problems as Andy has grown up and put away childish things. Where does that leave his old pardner? Luckily, Woody and his friends have found a happy new home with Bonnie.

Buzz Lightyear

No Toy Story movie would be complete without Buzz acting as the peanut butter to Woody's chocolate. These two didn't get along so well in the beginning, what with Buzz hogging all of Andy's attention. But over the years, they've become the closest of friends and the go-to leaders whenever problems crop up. Buzz sometimes has trouble distinguishing between the reality of toy life and the fictional Buzz Lightyear mythology that's been imprinted in his plastic brain.

Bo Peep

Though she originally belonged to his sister, Bo Peep eventually found her way into Andy's toy collection. As the frequent damsel-in-distress in Andy's various play sessions, it was probably inevitable that she and Woody would eventually fall in love. Unfortunately, she was sold off at some point in between the events of Toy Story 2 and 3, leaving Woody alone and depressed. Fortunately, the two characters will be reunited in Toy Story 4, as Bo Peep plays her biggest role yet.

Mr. and Mrs. Potato Head

The Potato Heads are among the only Toy Story characters to be based on actual real-life toys. Mr. Potato Head tends to be the most surly member of the group, with an implied backstory that he used to be Andy's favorite toy until Woody came along. Fortunately, he's mellowed out a bit since Mrs. Potato Head joined the group and he finally found a lasting companion.

Slinky Dog

Based on the classic Slinky toy, Slinky Dog is a battered favorite in Andy's collection and also Woody's most faithful friend. He's always down for a game of checkers and is always happy to harness his stretchy abilities in dangerous situations. Unfortunately, the character has taken on a reduced role in the franchise following the death of original voice actor Jim Varney.


As a piggy bank, Hamm may not be as interactive as some of the toys in Andy's collection, but he certainly finds ways to make himself useful. Hamm is by far the most worldly and experienced of the group, and he's inevitably called upon to lend his expertise when the toys find themselves in another jam. Recurring Pixar player John Ratzenberger voices Hamm.


Appearances can be deceiving, as Rex constantly proves. Though he's one of the largest toys in Andy's collection and modeled after one of the most fearsome predators to walk the planet, Rex is actually very timid and easily frightened. He also suffers from self-confidence issues, forever worrying that he'll be replaced with a scarier dinosaur toy.

Sarge and the Army Men

What toy collection would be complete without at least a few green, plastic army men? Sarge and his soldiers are very disciplined and serious. They're always happy to carry out dangerous missions, such as doing Christmas recon to find out what new toys are joining the group.

The Squeeze Toy Aliens

These diminutive aliens are easily among the most eccentric toys in the Toy Story universe, but that's what happens when you spend most of your shelf life cooped up inside an arcade claw machine. These aliens have come to worship the claw as their god, one who picks and chooses individuals to ascend based on its own, unknowable whims - but they've also become the surrogate children of Mr. and Mrs. Potatohead.


RC is, appropriately enough, a remote-controlled car. Though he can't speak apart from making engine-revving noises, most of the toys seem perfectly capable of understanding him. RC was instrumental in reuniting Woody with his friends at the end of the original Toy Story. Sadly, he was also among the toys sold off before the events of Toy Story 3.


Jessie is one of several major toys introduced in Toy Story 2. As Woody learns, he was originally part of an entire set of cowboy figures called Woody's Roundup. Jessie was originally very reluctant to join Andy's collection, having had her heart broken when she was abandoned by her original owner years before. Fortunately, she warmed up to her new family and has now even developed a romance with Buzz.


Bullseye is the faithful steed Woody never knew he had -- another member of Woody's Roundup. More a lovable, dimwitted dog than a true horse, Bullseye has remained steadfastly loyal to Woody ever since they met in Toy Story 2.


Wheezy used to be one of Andy's favorite toys until his squeaker broke. That relegated him to a lonely existence on the shelf, forever waiting for Andy's mom to finally repair him. Wheezy also served as the catalyst for the plot in Toy Story 2, with Woody being snatched away after trying to rescue Wheezy from a yard sale.

Stinky Pete

Stinky Pete is a cautionary tale about what happens to good toys when they're kept in the box and never played with. Though he seemed like a benevolent grandfather figure at first, this prospector proved himself to be a villain when he tried to keep Woody from returning home to Andy in Toy Story 2. He was given a fitting comeuppance in the end, forced to find a new home with a young girl who doesn't care one bit about keeping her toys in mint condition.

Evil Emperor Zurg

Zurg is Buzz Lightyear's sworn enemy and the would-be conqueror of the entire universe. Like Buzz himself, Zurg doesn't initially realize that he's a toy. But after a good konk on the noggin, Zurg has mellowed out and found a home among Andy's other toys.

Barbie & Ken

Toy Story 2 introduced another iconic Mattel toy to the franchise in the form of the superhumanly cheerful Barbie. Barbie took on a bigger role in Toy Story 3, as she was among the toys doomed to a hard life at Sunnyside Daycare. There she met Ken, the man of her dreams and the only toy who dresses more flamboyantly than she does. Ken finds himself torn between his love for Barbie and his loyalty to Lotso, but he eventually throws his lot in with his new family. He and Barbie then become the new leaders of the toy community at Sunnyside.


Short for Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear, Lotso is the seemingly benevolent leader of the toys at Sunnyside. But like Stinky Pete, a lifetime of neglect and abuse has turned Lotso bitter and cold. Having seen firsthand how easily one toy can be replaced by a copy, he believes all toys belong in the dump.

Mr. Pricklepants

Mr. Pricklepants is one of Bonnie's favorite toys. A high-end stuffed hedgehog manufactured in Germany, Mr. Pricklepants considers himself a thespian and takes his job as a toy extremely seriously.


Trixie is another of Bonnie's go-to toys, and definitely the most Internet-savvy member of the Toy Story crew. She quickly becomes best friends with Rex, giving the poor Tyrannosaur a much-needed confidence boost.


Dolly is the leader of Bonnie's group of toys in Toy Story 3. She's instrumental in helping Woody get back to his friends and rescuing them from certain doom at the hands of rambunctious toddlers.

Big Baby

Big Baby is one of Lotso's chief enforcers, having been manipulated by Lotso into believing his old owner no longer loves them. Big Baby's battered body and lazy eye are a testament to the years of abuse suffered at the hands of Sunnyside's children. Luckily, Big Baby is shown the truth about Lotso and rises up against his master.


Stretch is another member of Lotso's crew, and a friend who quickly morphs into a foe when Lotso's true nature is revealed. However, she's also the first to turn on Lotso when it becomes clear just how dark and twisted he's become.


Forky looks to be the most significant new character introduced in Toy Story 4. Basically a spork with some decorations attached, Forky (voiced by Tony Hale) doesn't even believe himself to be a toy in the first place. But because Bonnie made Forky herself, she treasures him above all her possessions. That causes a problem when Forky escapes, forcing Woody to hit the road and convince him to return home.

Ducky & Bunny

Two more new faces introduced in Toy Story 4, Ducky and Bunny (voiced by Key & Peele) are two sarcastic, wisecracking stuffed animals who live in a carnival booth. The second teaser trailer for the movie shows the two making fun of Buzz and Woody's catchphrases, suggesting they may be a little more self-aware than the rest of the Toy Story cast.

Gabby Gabby

This doll's cute exterior belies a darker nature. Based on this trailer, Gabby Gabby (voiced by Christina Hendricks) looks to be the Lotso-esque villain of Toy Story 4, running a local gift shop with an iron fist.

The Ventriloquist Dummies

Gabby Gabby appears to have an army of creepy ventriloquist dummies that act as her enforcers. It remains to be seen how much personality and individuality these creepy dolls have.

Duke Kaboom

This muscular action figure (voiced by Keanu Reeves) is another new addition to the Toy Story 4 cast. Duke Kaboom appears to be a parody of the old-school G.I. Joe and Action Man figures, and his dated mustache definitely places him in a bygone era.

Giggle McDimples

Woody will meet the tiny, adorable Giggle McDimples (voiced by Ally Maki) during his disastrous road trip in Toy Story 4. From what we can tell, this tiny toy lives at the carnival alongside other new characters like Ducky and Bunny.

Bo Peep's Group

The newest Toy Story 4 trailer offers a glimpse of numerous other new characters who inhabit some kind of secret toy club. We don't yet know their names or whether any of these new additions will have a big part to play in the sequel, but you'll soon find out!Who are your favorite Toy Story toys? Discuss in the comments! Toy Story 4 is in theaters now.

With reporting by Laura Prudom.Jesse is a mild-mannered writer for IGN. Allow him to lend a machete to your intellectual thicket by following @jschedeen on Twitter, or Kicksplode on MyIGN.

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Ranked: Evilest Toy Story Villains

Perhaps more than any other films in the Disney and Pixar franchises, the Toy Story series is about as close as the animated titans have gotten to making small scale superhero movies. Obviously, there is nothing small about The Incredibles. With characters like Woody Pride and Buzz Lightyear leading the charge, everyone's favorite pint-sized toy heroes find themselves facing off against foes, regardless of whether they are toy or human.

RELATED: Toy Story 4: Everything You Need To Know About The New Toys

Over the course of the three films that have been released so far, as well as some of the animated shorts shown on television, Toy Story has introduced some of the most fearsome villains in Disney history. Only time will tell how the villains in the forthcoming Toy Story 4 will compare to those who came before. But for now, we take a look back at the eight most intimidating villains we've met so far.

8 Ken Carson (Toy Story 3)

Ken is by far one of the silliest characters introduced in Toy Story 3. While his secret status as a villain is played as a shock, given his immediate love connection with Barbie, Ken ultimately turns out to be a pretty ineffectual villain in the end. He is a loyal member of Lotso Huggin Bear's gang of henchmen toys.

His vanity, and in particular his pride about his endless wardrobe, prove to be his downfall. Barbie, far more resourceful than she lets on, winds up manipulating Ken into giving her everything she needs to help the good toys get the upper hand in Sunnyside Daycare. Over time, Ken's affection for Barbie grows, and he ultimately betrays Lotso entirely, joining the good guys in the end.

7 Emperor Zurg (Toy Story 2)

Emperor Zurg is Buzz Lightyear's nemesis, and also clearly the Toy Story franchise's interpretation of the iconic Star Wars villain, Darth Vader. At first, when he's introduced in Toy Story 2, he's a one-dimensional villain, set on destroying and defeating Buzz Lightyear in any way he can.

RELATED: Every Toy Bonnie Has In Toy Story

But a later confrontation between Emperor Zurg and the secondary Buzz Lightyear, who originated in Al's Toy Barn, reveals a more complex and tongue in cheek backstory for Zurg's character. In a total tribute to Star Wars, Zurg reveals that he is, in fact, Buzz Lightyear's father, leading to a spur of the moment redemption arc that culminates in the duo playing catch.

6 Lotso Huggin Bear (Toy Story 3)

Lotso Huggin Bear is one of the most complex villains Toy Story ever introduced. He's the all-powerful leader of the toys at Sunnyside Daycare, charismatic and domineering and fully supported by his own little gang of henchmen. He is revealed to have a tragic backstory, too - one that is not entirely different from Jessie's.

His first owner, Daisy, adored him, but her family left him and a few other toys behind. After traveling all the way to her home, they found that she had moved on to other toys, including an exact replacement of him. Growing hateful from that moment onward, Lotso became a total control freak, hating children and turning Sunnyside Daycare into a makeshift prison.

5 The Cleric (Toy Story That Time Forgot)

Toy Story That Time Forgot isn't the best of the Toy Story shorts or short films by any measure, but it does introduce one of the creepiest Toy Story villains of them all. As the fearsome leader of the Battlesaurs, The Cleric is an elderly dinosaur who refuses to allow his obedient subjects to learn that they are in fact toys.

He is incredibly hostile to Bonnie's toys, Rex and Trixie in particular, and tries to turn his many Battlesaur subjects against them, even encouraging combat and battles to the (toy) death. It's a really dark storyline - especially in what is meant to be a holiday special.

4 Ronald Tompkins (Toy Story Of Terror!)

Toy Story of Terror! is another one of the televised Toy Story short films, but this one introduces a villain that may seem familiar to longtime fans of the franchise. Motel manager Ronald Tompkins is a compulsive toy collector, much in the vein of Al from Toy Story 2. He buys as many collectible item toys as he can online, but he goes one step further in his collecting.

As it so happens, that step further is a truly villainous one. Ronald uses his pet iguana to steal toys from patrons of the motel, including Bonnie and her family, which causes him to cross paths with our beloved toy heroes. Making matters worse, he then tries to sell the toys he steals online, hoping to make a quick profit off them.

3 Al McWhiggin (Toy Story 2)

As we've already described, Ronald Tompkins is not the only greedy villain that Andy's toys are forced to encounter. Long before Ronald, the toys had to face the nefarious Al McWhiggin, the greedy owner of the toy store Al's Toy Barn. After spotting Woody at a yard sale at the Davis family house, Al steals the beloved toy and sets about restoring him to as good quality as possible.

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Al had arranged for a sale of the complete set of Woody's Roundup toys with a generous foreign investor, and since he was desperately in need of money, he was willing to go to any lengths to complete this expensive sale. Of course, Woody and the gang are saved in the end, leaving Al heartbroken over his loss of unearned riches.

2 Stinky Pete (Toy Story 2)

While Al McWhiggin may have been framed as the villain of Toy Story 2 from the beginning, the true threat of the movie was hidden in plain sight all along. Kelsey Grammer's Stinky Pete begins the film as a seeming ally to Woody, Jessie, and Bullseye; however, a late in the film twist reveals that he's been orchestrating the plot to keep the toys together all along.

Stinky Pete hates children and wants the toys to be safe from the threat of grimy hand and mistreatment. If this requires stealing a few toys away from their loving families, as long as it ensures his own safety and happiness in the end, then so be it. While Woody, Jessie, and Bullseye are saved by the rest of the toys, Stinky Pete is given a particularly cruel fate, as he winds up in the hands of a little girl who loves to make over her toys with finger paints.

1 Sid Phillips (Toy Story)

Toy Story has introduced some truly fearsome villains over the course of the lengthy, beloved franchise. But none of them have ever compared or been more psychotic and villainous, than the original Toy Story villain: Sid Phillips. As Andy's neighbor, Sid couldn't be more different than the loving owner of the beloved toy heroes. He relishes in taking toys apart and fashioning them into other creepy hybrids.

When he finally gets his hands on Woody and Buzz, Sid raises his psychopathy to a whole new level, deciding to send the toys into the air on a model rocket. Thankfully, the toys give Sid a taste of his own medicine, revealing their true abilities to talk and moving on their own, traumatizing him and preventing him from ever interfering with or harming any other toys ever again.

NEXT: Pixar Doesn't Have Any Sequels Planned After Toy Story 4


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About The Author
Katerina Daley (458 Articles Published)

Katerina is a List Writer here at Screen Rant with a background in literary criticism and creative writing. She has been in love with all things film and television since she saw her first movie in theatres at 2.5 years old (Muppet Treasure Island, in case you were wondering). She has a passion for character-driven stories with dynamic but flawed leads, and a special weakness for all things 1980s. If she's not ranting about characters who deserved better or typing away at one of her many fan fiction epics, she's probably asleep.

She's been living in a galaxy far, far away since she was 11 years old, though she makes the occasional stop in Themyscira, Hawkins, and Westeros - and she wouldn't have it any other way.

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'Toy Story' turns 25: Ranking the best villains

It has been 25 years since the unlikely friendship between a pull-string cowboy and a plastic space ranger was forged onscreen in “Toy Story.” To celebrate the groundbreaking Pixar movie, which premiered Nov. 22, 1995, and led to three more successful films, we’re looking back at some of the best characters in the franchise.

No, not heroes Woody and Buzz, but the multidimensional villains who – despite mostly being children’s playthings – provide humor, plot twists and heft in “Toy Story” (1995), “Toy Story 2” (1999), “Toy Story 3” (2010) and “Toy Story 4” (2019).

How do the movies’ iconic baddies (who are sometimes secretly good guys) rank? Take a look at our list, which includes commentary from Pixar filmmaker Andrew Stanton, who co-wrote all of the “Toy Story” movies. (The order is ours, not his. We didn’t force Stanton to play favorites.)

9. Al McWhiggin

Al McWhiggin, voiced by Wayne Knight, wants to get rich by selling toys Woody, Bullseye, Jessie and Stinky Pete the Prospector.

Seen in: “Toy Story 2”

Voice: Wayne Knight (Newman from “Seinfeld”)

Bio: The owner of Al’s Toy Barn steals Woody to complete his rare collection of "Woody’s Roundup" toys.

What makes him interesting: Al is an adult who obsesses over toys, one of the “man children of the world that can’t stop collecting toys and then start making it a trade,” says Stanton, adding that he and his co-writers “all willingly putting elements of ourselves into that character.” 

Although Al is unscrupulous when it comes to obtaining toys, by the end he’s a lonely, sad man crying in a chicken suit.

8. Evil Emperor Zurg

Evil Emperor Zurg has plenty in common with Darth Vader from "Star Wars."

Seen in: “Toy Story 2”

Voice: Andrew Stanton (yes, the screenwriter)

Bio: A purple caped toy with one mission: Destroy Buzz Lightyear.

What makes him interesting: Zurg spoofs “Star Wars” in his Darth Vader-esque voice and gets plenty of laughs when he tells Buzz, "I am your father."

Zurg is "the opposite of complexity," Stanton says. "The logic was just it’s a toy that turns on, wants to kill Buzz. That was the humor.”

7. Stinky Pete the Prospector

Stinky Pete the Prospector, voiced by Kelsey Grammer, seems like a nice old toy before his ulterior motives are revealed.

Seen in: “Toy Story 2”

Voice: Kelsey Grammer 

Bio: A toy with a white beard and overalls who spends most of his time in a box after his TV show “Woody’s Roundup” (with Woody, Jessie and Bullseye the horse) is canceled.  

What makes him interesting: Filmmakers like Stanton asked themselves this question: “If I was stuck in a box and never got played with, what would it do to me?”

The character shows his dark side after he can no longer handle sitting on a shelf while every toy around him is sold. As Stanton explains it, Prospector wasn’t pure evil but “kind of being genuine until he felt his future was threatened. He could’ve stayed friendly if Woody had just always gone along.”

6. The Dummies

The ventriloquist dummies in "Toy Story 4" were probably too creepy to appear in an earlier "Toy Story" film.

Seen in: “Toy Story 4”

Voice: Steve Purcell (writer of “Brave”) 

Bio: Benson and the other ventriloquist dummies don’t say much, but they follow the orders of Gabby Gabby in the antique store.

What makes them interesting: To many, ventriloquist dummies are inherently horrifying, and the way they were animated to creep around the antique store made them appear even scarier.

“They fundamentally messed with so many of us growing up,” Stanton says. “If we had used them in the movies earlier, it would’ve been too much.” 

5. Ken

Ken, voiced by Michael Keaton, makes his debut in an ascot in "Toy Story 3." He actually was set to appear in early versions of "Toy Story," as a villain who fought Woody with doll furniture, but Pixar didn't have the rights to feature Mattel toys.

Seen in: “Toy Story 3”

Voice: Michael Keaton

Bio: The doll, who loves his ascot and his dreamhouse, hangs out with the wrong crowd at Sunnyside Daycare.

What makes him interesting: Ken’s “not bad, he’s just misunderstood,” Stanton says. “Ken was a chance to flip gender (norms) and make him as shallow and bad at math as you wanted.”

Ken is the funniest part of “Toy Story 3,” especially when he enthusiastically gives Barbie a private fashion show before she ties him to a paddle ball toy and makes him reveal Lotso’s vindictive plans. Barbie and Ken wind up living happily ever after at the day care.

4. Gabby Gabby

Christina Hendricks voices Gabby Gabby, the doll who strolls in a baby carriage at Second Chance Antiques in "Toy Story 4."

Seen in: “Toy Story 4”

Voice: Christina Hendricks

Bio: The pigtailed doll with a defective voicebox blinks slowly and talks sweetly to other toys in the antique store, giving viewers the heebie-jeebies.

What makes her interesting: “It was very easy for people to have a bad first impression and assume that she had an agenda that was darker than she really did,” Stanton says of the old-school doll who was jealous of Woody’s working pull-string. “She was a little desperate and a little creepy in her manner of expressing it, so you were quick to judge.”

Ultimately, Gabby Gabby and her ventriloquist henchman don’t harm Woody, but he willingly helps the doll – disturbing as she may first appear – find an owner. 

3. Lots-o’-Huggin’ Bear

Lots-o’-Huggin’ Bear, voiced by Ned Beatty, welcomes Buzz and Woody to Sunnyside Daycare in "Toy Story 3."

Seen in: “Toy Story 3”

Voice: Ned Beatty

Bio: Called "Lotso" for short, he's a pink strawberry-scented bear who becomes the de facto toy leader at Sunnyside Daycare after being replaced by his owner.

What makes him interesting: Although he initially appears to be a kindly guide, Lotso reveals himself to be something of a dictator who decides which toys are subjected to toddler mistreatment in the “Caterpillar Room.” His badness comes from the feeling that his kid abandoned him, and he thinks other toys should feel worthless, too.

Lotso figures out "how to game the system to preserve himself,” Stanton says of the cuddly-looking teddy. “In a weird way, he’s an extension of the Prospector who thought he had a way to exist forever.”

2. Mutant toys

Looks can be deceiving: The mutant toys make a scary entrance but they actually are good guys.

Seen in: “Toy Story”

Voice: They make plenty of clicking and quacking and screeching sounds, but these toys aren’t talkers.

Bio: From a one-eyed baby doll head with metal spider legs to a hand popping out of a jack-in-a-box, these scary-looking objects are the creations of toy rebuilder Sid.

What makes them interesting: The fact that the toys are mute only adds to their mystique. Although Woody and Buzz are initially terrified of the walking car and fishing rod with legs, the mutant toys ultimately save the day. 

“The mutant toys will always have a special place in my heart,” says Stanton, who has for years saved a memo from a Disney executive who suggested the characters should be cut from the movie. “We had so much fun knowing that they were actually some of the good guys and nobody would guess that.” 

1. Sid

Andrew Stanton and his "Toy Story" co-writers used to joke that explosives fan Sid was the more normal boy, while Andy – whose behavior in “Toy Story” was inspired by a young former Pixar chief John Lasseter – was the weird kid oddly fixated on his toys.

Seen in: “Toy Story,” plus a “Toy Story 3” cameo

Voice: Erik von Detten (of “Brink!” fame)

Bio: The young boy in the skull shirt and braces who dismembers toys and rebuilds them.

What makes him interesting: Yes, in the eyes of toys, Sid is a brutal baddie. But “I don’t consider Sid a villain,” Stanton says. “He’s at that age where blowing stuff up is more interesting than anything else. And like it or not, that’s not uncommon with boys at that age.” 

Think of things from Sid’s perspective: By the end of “Toy Story,” he becomes the only human burdened with the truth that toys are alive. Fortunately, in “Toy Story 3” we learn that Sid appears to be doing well, because he makes a quick appearance as a garbage man (in the same tee) rocking out to music.

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