Zootopia 3D

Out Now On-Demand

The directors of Wreck-It Ralph and Tangled team up for this Disney family animated comedy set in a world where humans never existed, leaving the Earth populated with walking, talking, texting animals of all different breeds.

Ginnifer Goodwin (Once Upon a Time) voices Judy Hopps, a bright and motivated bunny looking to make a difference by being the first rabbit police officer. Looking to prove her worth to the unconvinced chief of police, she takes on a missing person’s case. Unfortunately for her, she needs the help of a sly and uncooperative fox, voiced by Jason Bateman (Arrested Development). As the clues start to roll in, the pair gets a whiff of something sinister underlying Zootopia, but just when the case appears to be cracked, the city and all its citizens face an even greater threat…

Also features a track from pop singer Shakira, who voices a gazelle in the film named, erm, Gazelle.



Best Animated Film, Academy Awards 2017 and Golden Globes 2017

Directed by



Adventure, Animated, Comedy, Kids & Family, 3D


Rating: PG Mild themes and threat, some scenes may scare young children


Disney has lit a stick of rainbow dynamite, and it threatens to blow away Shane Black’s The Nice Guys for Best Buddy-Cop Film of 2016. Set in a world of talking animals, Zootopia not only uses this conceit (done to death in animation) to tell a deceptively clever crime tale, but to also to highlight the importance of diversity and the danger of discrimination.

Those themes seem pretty heavy for a kids film, but the premise is simple enough: Judy Hopps (Ginnifer Goodwin, TV’s Once Upon a Time) is looking to make a difference as the first bunny police officer. When she’s given a shot at solving a missing person’s case, it forces her to partner with hustling fox Nick Wilde (Jason Bateman, Horrible Bosses).

Disney could have easily vacuumed up stacks of cash had the film just been about this comedic odd couple solving the case, hi-fiving each other, and wrapping it up with a sing-a-long musical number. But Zootopia isn’t looking to simply be “cute” – which, hilariously, is considered an offensive label in its world. When Hopps’ investigation threatens to label and segregate ‘predators’ and ‘prey’, that’s when the film shines a harsh light on some truths about the modern world.

But as weighty as the subject matter is, it never drags the film down from being a gloriously fun time. From the metropolis that caters to different animal environments to the sight of an elephant doing naturalist yoga, the animators and visual artists knock every frame out of the park. And while the film invites us to chuckle at the unique quirks of all its species (the sloths taking the comedy cake), it’s never mean-spirited. That’s because Zootopia slices through complex social issues with a simple message: our differences can be joyous.

Hollywood Reporter


Expertly combines keen wit with a gentle, and very timely, message of inclusivity and empowerment.

Rolling Stone (USA)


A tour through the byways of Zootopia is a bracing blend of color and richly detailed design.

Time Out London


Intelligent and fascinatingly detailed – it feels more like a movie by Disney-owned Pixar than a straight Disney film.

Guardian (UK)


It’s somewhat heavy material for a film aimed at children, but perhaps very necessary...

Variety (USA)


It is, in short, a city that only the Mouse House could imagine, and one that lends itself surprisingly well to a classic L.A.-style detective story...

Los Angeles Times


Bursting with a rich blend of timely themes, superb voice work, wonderful visuals and laugh-out-loud wit... quite simply a great time at the movies.

New York Times


Funny, smart, thought-provoking - and musical, too.

Empire (UK)


An engaging animation for all ages.