Despicable Me is a American 3D computer-animated comedy film produced by With the assistance of his sidekick Dr. Nefario and his Minions, Gru resolves to he will approve the loan only if Gru can obtain the necessary shrink ray first. At the same time, Perkins informs his son - Vector - of Gru's possession of the. When we first met the yellow, overall-wearing Minions in Despicable Me, Is Gru In 'Minions'? Here's Why The 'Despicable Me' Supervillain Apparently, these quirky creatures have been around since the beginning of time. Minions find a new boss in the form of Felonius Gru, who trains them to become his new army of Minions. Gru and Dr. Nefario meet each other for the first time.
She is presented as an innocent, against her more worldly sisters, and has a strong love for unicorns. In the third film, she "adopts" a one-horned goat whom she names Lucky after mistaking him for a unicorn.
Even after learning he was a goat, Agnes continues to love Lucky.
Lucy Wilde voiced by Kristen Wiig: A cunning secret agent who has teamed up with Gru to hunt down an extremely dangerous super-villain. She loves one-upping Gru with her quirky gadgets and has perfected her own form of martial arts by combining jujitsukrav magaAztec warfare and krumping.
After dates, she marries Gru and becomes the girls' mother. Gru's hearing-impaired inventor and partner-in-crime who speaks with a British accent. He seems to have a romantic interest in Gru's mother, Marlena. He is planned to join Gru, Lucy and the Girls to meet Dru in the third film, but absent from the film having accidentally frozen himself in carbonite, similar to that of Han Solo from Star Wars.
Dru voiced by Steve Carell: Gru's charming, happy-go-lucky long-lost twin brother, who is also in the super-villain business. Dru looks just like his brother, only he has blonde hair and wears white attire.
Despicable Me (franchise) - Wikipedia
He is Lucy's brother-in-law and the adoptive uncle of Margo, Edith, and Agnes. Marlena voiced by Julie Andrews: Gru and Dru's mother. Her neglect of Gru's ambitions is identified among the main reasons why he became a supervillain. In the denouement of the first film, she admits to him that he is a better parent than she. Marlena later makes a silent cameo appearance in the second film at Gru and Lucy's wedding. In the third film, Marlena reveals to Gru that after she and Gru and Dru's father divorced, they each got to take one son with them, with Marlena saying that she got "second pick".
Fritz voiced by Steve Coogan: Dru's courteous, well mannered butler who speaks with a British accent. He takes Gru, Lucy, and the girls to meet Dru at his mansion in Freedonia.
Silas Ramsbottom voiced by Steve Coogan: Director of the Anti-Villain League in the second film. The Minions and Gru make fun of his surname. Valerie Da Vinci voiced by Jenny Slate: In the first film, Gru's rival, and the son of Mr. Perkins, the President of the Bank of Evil that supplies loans to villains in their schemes formerly including Gru.
Perkins voiced by Will Arnett: The enormous and equally strong President of the Bank of Evil, responsible for giving out loans to villains in their schemes. Miss Hattie voiced by Kristen Wiig: The charismatic but cruel owner of the orphanage from which Gru adopts his daughters. The SPIAC had taken the role of the reasonable negotiator which, in the absence of a mobilised workforce ready to strike, was taking pride in reaching the best compromises with the bosses.
Despicable Me - Wikipedia
Film producers took advantage of this divide and portrayed the SNTPCT as irrational and incapable of having a reasonable conversation. So instead of explicitly stating their intentions, the film producers created a grey area by introducing a new concept. This effectively confused workers about the nature of the deal and delayed mobilisation.
A group of students and professionals launched a petition which in no time gathered a little more signatures than there were workers in the French animation industry itself. The numerous commentaries that came with the signatures made it clear that most of the signatories were professionals and students directly affected by the outcome of the negotiation.Minions - With Young Gru HD
In other words, instead of recognising that a movement might be on the rise and instead of seizing this opportunity to agitate for a strike, the SPIAC focused on the race for membership and stuck to its role as a deal negotiator. The Velma Facebook page drew a lot of attention, and the Velma collective was soon able to put out a large survey showing once again that professionals and students overwhelmingly rejected the deal.
It is worth noting here that the Velma collective operated in a completely horizontal manner. At first it only had 15 members communicating through a Facebook chat, but soon the numbers reached about a hundred, and the conversation had to be moved to a forum. Despite few of the participants claiming the anarchist label, direct democracy, consensus decision making, and free association prevailed and the Velma collective quite naturally started operating like a network of commissions producing press releases, analyses, visuals, surveys and providing a few spokespersons with the information they needed to communicate with the press and serve as delegates during encounters with the SPIAC-CGT.
Attempts were made to mobilise McGuff workers.
Although a few employees did join the opposition movement, more of them seemed to think that the deal contained major improvements such as the recognition and definition of the computer graphics professions that had recently emerged as a result of technological innovation. Another element which may explain this less aggressive stance against the deal lies in the fact that McGuff employees enjoyed the promise of a slow but steady wage increase and of a bonus based on box office success.
A situation which was not shared by the rest of the workers in the industry. The Velma collective also organised a protest in the main theatre of the Annecy International Animation Film Festival.
Workers and students attending the festival were encouraged to wear orange clothes to manifest their disapproval of the deal being negotiated. As a consequence, people wearing orange saw their accreditations confiscated which meant they could neither freely access the theatres, nor meet recruiters to find a job.
It became clear to me that the Animation Film Festival was first and foremost a place for companies to promote themselves, recruit and occasionally weed out disruptive workers rather than a friendly gathering of animation fans.