10 Best Animated Series to Watch When You’re High

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Animated films, maybe more than any other genre in Hollywood, are known for their inconsistency in terms of quality. There’s now a Shark Tale with every Seeing Nemo. Choosing what is genuinely worth your and your child’s time becomes challenging when you consider the unexpected advertising around these films. Cultivate these female seeds indoors. When your buds are ready, sit back, roll and light it up, and turn on some of these stoner animated series.

These terrible animated films have great marketing, a brilliant voice cast, or other attributes that entice people to see them. When it came down to it, you were stuck with a dud rather than a winner.

1: Shark Tale (2004)

This film looks to have a lot of potential on paper. With a voice cast that featured Will Smith, Renee Zellweger, Jack Black, Robert DeNiro, and sometimes even Martin Scorsese, Shark Tale was set to capitalize on the enthusiasm of the previous year’s big Pixar smash, Finding Nemo.

In contrast, comparing these two films is like comparing chalk and cheese. Finding Nemo was a box office success, but Shark Tale was a muddled, half-baked blend of Italian-American clichés and a youngster dealing with adult issues like loan shark loans and a complicated love story. Critics were perplexed at the time because the problems were unrelated to the intended target group. Sharks Tale is a unique but unsatisfying picture due to its dissonant tone.

2: Sausage Party (2016)

Seth Rogen, James Franco, Craig Robinson, Danny McBride, and others round out rest of the cast. Seth Rogan, James Franco, Craig Robinson, Danny McBride, and others are among the cast members. Seth Rogen, Craig Robinson, and the rest of the cast The three collaborated on films like Pineapple Express and This Is the End in the mid of 2010, resulting in a series of successes. Combining this stereotype with an adult-oriented cartoon picture felt safe.

That is, until someone else noticed it. As he typically does with longstanding collaborator Evan Goldberg, Kyle Hunter and Ariel Form of Common split the writing duties, resulting in a unique cover version of the group’s signature humour. In the grand scope of things, it’s correct, but it’s also risky, relying largely on racial stereotypes. When you add in some unpleasant anecdotes about how animators on the project were treated, this sausage doesn’t sit well with us.

3: Cars 2 (2011)

Many studios have a lengthy history of critical and financial success, but fifteen years? Many people would believe this unachievable, but between 1995 and 2010, Pixar accomplished it. Cars 2, the studio’s second sequel, was greatly anticipated due to this degree of consistency.

4: Ice Age: Collision Course (2016)

Dreamworks Animation’s tent pole is really the Ice Age franchise. While it was never a critical favourite, it was a box office success and a popular choice, especially among younger people. Manny (Ray Romano), Diego (Denis Leary), and Sid (Denis Leary) all made cameo appearances in this sixth episode (John Leguizamo).

Ice Age: Collision Course is one of the few films that can claim to be a series killer. At Rottentomatoes.com, critics have given this disaster an 18 percent approval rating. Despite its apparent profitability, the brand was forced to close owing to a loss.

5: The Lego Movie 2: The Second Part (2019)

The first instalment of this franchise was an unexpected runaway hit. After all, capturing the joy and immersion of Lego play in a film seemed challenging. The film effectively focuses on a young boy’s poor connection with his protective father, but it also uses their strained relationship as the foundation for the “game” the youngster is playing in his brain, which leads to a major revelation on the father’s side.

Despite the exciting notion of including his younger sister in the game in the first film, the sequel is a total disaster. It tries to reproduce the thrills of the previous film at times even while straying into “darker sequel” territory at other times, resulting in tonal inconsistencies. The first image was simple, but the second appeared to be extremely ambitious.

6: Arctic Dogs (2019)

With Jeremy Renner, Alec Baldwin, Heidi Klum, John Cleese, and Anjelica Houston among the vocal cast, Arctic Dogs had all the makings of a summer blockbuster, as well as a magnificent animation style and a critical environmental message. 

7: Yu-Gi-Oh The Movie: Pyramid of Light’ (2004)

After the popularity of series like Digimon and Pokemon, a Yu-Gi-Oh! global translation seemed inevitable. Despite its relative obscurity in compared to those two organisations, Yu-Gi-Oh has a loyal fan following anxious to see the film in theatres.

It’s possible that the anime’s six-year waits until release contributed to its failure. However, due to the early content’s lack of wide appeal and the fact that it was essentially an extended episode of the TV show, it failed to appeal to a bigger audience. Even die-hard movie fans had difficulty explaining their conduct.

8: Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil (2011)

Hoodwinked became a spectacular underground success about 2005, despite the fact that it didn’t appear to have much going for it when it initially came out. Due to its imaginative update/mashup of numerous well-known fairy tales, comedy, and a certain low-budget charm, the first film was a sleeper hit with fans and reviewers.

Both the prequel and also the prologue highlighted the film’s unexpected success. Despite a higher budget and the addition of 3D (produced during Hollywood’s post-Avatar 3-D boom), it lacks the original’s most crucial characteristics, notably humor and charm, and so comes off as joyless and bland in comparison to its predecessor.

9: Planes (2013)

Planes proved to be a hit in the teaser, which was interesting and well-animated, and given Pixar’s success with Cars, the line of thinking seems clear.

Rather than a successful flight, the eventual result is a spiral. The plot lacks character because it is so similar to Cars. Dane Cook’s performance gets overshadowed with Owen Wilson’s effortless charm. Almost every component of a production feels like a terrible duplicate of a better film, besides the means of conveyance.

10: The Nut Job (2014)

With his incredible vocal abilities, will Arnett be prepared to play a very kind but inept squirrel? He was exiled after raiding a mob-run nut business and accidentally destroying his family’s winter food supplies. It’s self-evident to me.

However, by children’s filmmaking standards, it is one of the worst ever seen. A Nut Job is a bad choice for an animated sitcom, with shoddy CGI, too many real chuckles that fall flat, and a plot that feels more like a fetch-quest than anything important or significant.