The Info List - Shark Tale

Shark Tale
Shark Tale
is a 2004 American computer-animated comedy film produced by DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
and directed by Vicky Jenson, Bibo Bergeron and Rob Letterman. The first computer-animated film by DreamWorks Animation to be produced at the Glendale studio, the film stars Will Smith, Robert De Niro, Renée Zellweger, Angelina Jolie, Jack Black, and Martin Scorsese. Other voices were provided by Ziggy Marley, Doug E. Doug, Michael Imperioli, Vincent Pastore
Vincent Pastore
and Peter Falk. It tells the story of a fish named Oscar (Smith) who falsely claims to have killed the son of a shark mob boss (De Niro) to advance his own community standing. Shark Tale
Shark Tale
opened at #1 with $47.6 million, which was the second-highest opening for a DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
film at the time, behind Shrek 2
Shrek 2
($108 million). It remained as the #1 film in the U.S. and Canada for its second and third weekends, and made $367 million worldwide against its $75 million budget. It was also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Animated Feature.


1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Release

4.1 Box office 4.2 Critical reception 4.3 Home

5 Accolades 6 Soundtrack

6.1 Track listing 6.2 Charts

7 Possible sequel 8 Video game 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 External links

Plot[edit] In Reef City, an underachieving bluestreak cleaner wrasse named Oscar fantasizes about being rich and famous while making his way to work as a tongue scrubber at the local Whale
Wash, a job in which he is following in his father's footsteps. Soon after arriving he is called to the office of his boss, a pufferfish named Sykes, to discuss the fact that he owes "five thousand clams" and has to pay it back by the next day. After explaining this to his angelfish best friend Angie, she offers him a chance to pay back the money by pawning a pink pearl that was a gift from her grandmother. Oscar brings the money to the race track to meet Sykes, but becomes distracted by his dreams of grandeur. Upon hearing that the race is rigged, he places it all on a long-shot bet by the name of "Lucky Day". Such a million dollar bet is noticed nearby by a beautiful lionfish named Lola, who flagrantly seduces an excited Oscar, but Oscar is disappointed when she leaves upon learning that he is a whale washer. Sykes is furious that Oscar bet the money but nonetheless agrees to see how the race turns out. Moments before their betted "horse" crosses the finish line, he trips and falls on the line. Meanwhile, outside of the reef in the wreck of an old ocean liner a family of criminally-inclined great white sharks has a problem with one of their sons, Lenny, who is a vegetarian and refuses to act the part of a killer, wishing not to have to live up to those expectations. His crime lord father, Don Edward Lino, orders Lenny's more savage older brother Frankie to tutor Lenny in the family business. After the two sharks depart their father, Frankie sees Oscar being electrocuted by Sykes' two jellyfish enforcers Ernie and Bernie and sends Lenny off to attack. The jellyfish spot Lenny and flee, leaving Oscar alone with him. Lenny frees him, upsetting Frankie who becomes annoyed and charges at Oscar. However, Frankie is killed when an anchor falls on him. Lenny flees, overcome with grief and guilt. As no other witnesses were present and Oscar was seen near the body, everyone comes to believe that he killed Frankie, an opportunity that Oscar decides to exploit for fame. Oscar returns to the city with a new title of the Sharkslayer. Sykes becomes his manager, Lola becomes his girlfriend, and Oscar moves to the "top of the reef" to live in luxury. At the same time, after Frankie's funeral, Don Lino, very worried about Lenny, has everyone out looking for Lenny. When several sharks get close to Oscar's neighborhood, Oscar's neighbors expect him to drive them away so he goes and runs into Lenny. Since he does not wish to return home, Lenny forces Oscar to let him stay with him since he is aware of Oscar's lie. Soon, Angie finds out about the lie as well and threatens to tell everyone. Oscar and Lenny convince her to keep quiet, though she is heartbroken by Oscar's dishonesty. Oscar's situation is not helped by the shallowed Lola, who indicates to him that her interest in him extends only as far as he remains famous. With Don Lino planning revenge, Oscar and Lenny stage an event in which Lenny pretends to terrorize the town and Oscar must defeat him throwing him into the depths of the ocean. Though this further cements Oscar as the Sharkslayer, it greatly angers Don Lino. Oscar leaves Lola for Angie after Angie reveals that she had feelings for Oscar even before he became famous, but this leaves the rebuffed Lola determined to get revenge. Oscar buys some Valentine's Day gifts for Angie, but before he can present them to her, he finds that Don Lino has kidnapped Angie to force a sit-down. Lenny comes along now disguised as a dolphin named Sebastian. They arrive at the meeting to find Lola next to Don Lino, while Angie is tied up and gagged and presented to Don Lino on a plate who prepares to eat her if Oscar does not comply. Lenny grabs Angie into his mouth, but later regurgitates her. When Don Lino realizes that "Sebastian" is really Lenny, he chases Oscar through the reef. Oscar heads for the Whale
Wash and ends up trapping both sharks. He is given an ovation by the other fish, but Oscar confesses that he is not a "Sharkslayer" and reveals the truth behind Frankie's death. He then tells Don Lino that everyone likes Lenny for who he is and strongly urges him not to prejudge people before he knows them properly and make the mistakes he made in prejudging his wealth. Realizing that Oscar is right, Don Lino apologizes to Lenny and reconciles with him while making peace with Oscar, stating that he and his gang bear him no ill will. Oscar forsakes all the wealth he has acquired, makes peace with the sharks, becomes co-manager of the Whale
Wash (now frequented by sharks, killer whales, and swordfish), and starts dating Angie and enjoys a happy, honest life. At the mid-credits scene, Lola tries to find Oscar to make amends, but all she finds is a hermit crab named Crazy Joe, one of Oscar's friends. Cast[edit]

Will Smith
Will Smith
as Oscar, an underachieving bluestreak cleaner wrasse worker in the Whale
Wash of Reef City who wants to be rich, but his schemes always fail and he ends up owing five thousand clams to his boss. Robert De Niro
Robert De Niro
as Don Edward Lino, a great white shark and leader of a mob of criminally-inclined great white sharks, who wants his two sons to take over his business and run it together, but becomes infuriated when Oscar gets in the way following one of his sons' death. James Gandolfini was originally set to voice the character, but had to drop out.[3][4] Renée Zellweger
Renée Zellweger
as Angie, Oscar's angelfish best friend and co-worker, who harbors a secret unrequited love for him. Jack Black
Jack Black
as Lenny Lino, Don Lino's youngest son, who is a vegetarian. Angelina Jolie
Angelina Jolie
as Lola, a seductive female gold-digger lionfish whom Oscar develops a romantic interest in. Martin Scorsese
Martin Scorsese
as Sykes, the pufferfish owner of the Whale
Wash and a loan shark to whom Oscar owes five thousand clams. He once worked with Don Lino, but was thrown out and called in his debts to pay off the gangster. Ziggy Marley
Ziggy Marley
and Doug E. Doug as Ernie and Bernie, two Jamaican jellyfish and Sykes' enforcers, who enjoy jabbing Oscar with their vicious stingers when he is in trouble with their boss. Michael Imperioli
Michael Imperioli
as Frankie Lino, Lenny's older brother and Don Lino's eldest and more savage son, who shares embarrassment of Lenny's vegetarian tendencies with his father. Vincent Pastore
Vincent Pastore
as Luca, Don Lino's green octopus "left-hand, right-hand man", with a tendency to state the obvious much to Lino's annoyance. Peter Falk
Peter Falk
as Don Ira Feinberg, an elderly leopard shark and leader of a mob of criminally-inclined leopard sharks, who is a friend of Don Lino performing karaoke (badly) at the sharks' headquarters. Katie Couric
Katie Couric
as Katie Current, the local reporter of Reef City in the U.S. release. At the time, Katie Couric
Katie Couric
hosted Today in America.[5] In the Australian release, then local Today co-host Tracy Grimshaw dubbed the lines.[5] Fiona Phillips
Fiona Phillips
of the UK's GMTV
performed the voice for the British release of the film.[6] Cristina Parodi of Italy's Verissimo provided the Italian version of the character.[7] David P. Smith as Crazy Joe, a deranged hermit crab who is Oscar's other friend. He normally lives in a dumpster near the Whale

Production[edit] The film was originally developed under the title of Sharkslayer.[8] By September 2003, however, it had been retitled Shark Tale, to make it less violent and more family friendly.[9][10] Bill Damaschke, the producer of the film, explained the change of the title: "We set out to make a movie a little more noir, perhaps a little darker than where we've landed."[11] In April 2002, production officially began.[3] The film was produced concurrently with Finding Nemo, another animated film set underwater, which was released a year and a half before Shark Tale. DreamWorks
Animation's CEO, Jeffrey Katzenberg, defended the film, saying that "any similarities are mere coincidence. We've been open with the Pixar
people so we don't step on each other's toes."[4] Release[edit]

The Piazza San Marco
Piazza San Marco
in Venice
a day before the film's world premiere, where it was projected on the world's largest inflatable movie screen.

Shark Tale
Shark Tale
had its worldwide premiere on September 10, 2004 in Piazza San Marco in Venice, Italy.[12] Screening as part of the Venice
Film Festival, it marked the first time that Piazza San Marco
Piazza San Marco
was closed for a premiere of a major feature film.[12] The film was projected on the largest inflatable screen in the world, measuring more than six stories tall and over 3,900 square feet (360 m2). It required 20,000 cubic feet (570 m3) of air to inflate and more than 50 tons of water for stabilization.[12] The premiere was attended by 6,000 visitors,[13] including Will Smith, Angelina Jolie, Robert De Niro, and Michael Imperioli.[12] Jeffrey Katzenberg, the executive producer of the film, explained that they "wanted to find a unique way to introduce this movie to the world. We needed a big idea. … More than anything, we are in showbusiness. This is the show part."[13] Box office[edit] Shark Tale
Shark Tale
opened at #1 with $47.6 million, which was, at the time, the second-highest opening for a DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
film behind Shrek 2
Shrek 2
($108 million).[14] It remained as the #1 film in the U.S. and Canada for its second and third weekends.[15] Overall, the movie grossed $160,861,908 in North America
North America
and $206,413,111 internationally, bringing its worldwide total to $367,275,019.[2] Critical reception[edit] The film received a 35% "Rotten" rating at the review aggregate website Rotten Tomatoes, with the consensus: "Derivative and full of pop culture in-jokes."[16] On another review aggregator, Metacritic, the film holds a 48 out of 100 rating or "mixed or average reviews."[17] Audiences polled by CinemaScore
gave the film an average grade of "A-" on an A+ to F scale.[18] John Mancini, the founder of the Italic Institute of America, protested Shark Tale
Shark Tale
for perpetuating negative stereotypes of Italian-Americans.[19] DreamWorks
reacted by changing the name of Peter Falk's character from Don Brizzi to Don Feinberg. However, Mancini demanded that everything Italian—character names, the mannerisms, the forms of speech—be dropped.[19] The American Family Association, a Christian conservative organization, raised concerns about Shark Tale, suggesting that it was designed to promote the acceptance of gay rights by children.[20] Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
gave Shark Tale
Shark Tale
two out of four stars, observing, "Since the target audience for Shark Tale
Shark Tale
is presumably kids and younger teenagers, how many of them have seen the R-rated Godfather and will get all the inside jokes? Not a few, I suppose, and some of its characters and dialogue have passed into common knowledge. But it's strange that a kid-oriented film would be based on parody of a 1972 gangster movie for adults." He also opined that younger viewers would have trouble enjoying a film about adult characters with adult problems, such as an elaborate love triangle and a main character wanting to clear his debt with loan sharks, and compared it to more successful fish-focused animated features like Pixar
Animation Studios' Finding Nemo, which Ebert felt featured a simpler plot that audiences could more easily identify with.[21] However, Richard Roeper commented that although the film wasn't on the same level as Finding Nemo, it was definitely a film worth seeing.[22] Home
media[edit] Shark Tale
Shark Tale
was released on DVD and VHS[23] on February 8, 2005, accompanied with a DVD-exclusive animated short film Club Oscar. The three-and-a-half-minute short film continues where the main film ends, showing the characters of Shark Tale
Shark Tale
dancing at the whale wash to a spoof of Saturday Night Fever.[24] It was also released on Game Boy Advance Video in October 2005.[25] Accolades[edit]


Award Category Name Outcome

Academy Awards[26][27] Academy Award for Best Animated Feature Bill Damaschke Nominated

Annie Awards[28] Annie Award for Best Animated Effects in an Animated Production Scott Cegielski Nominated

Annie Award for Best Character Animation in a Feature Production Ken Duncan Nominated

Annie Award for Best Character Design in an Animated Feature Production Carlos Grangel Nominated

Annie Award for Production Design in an Animated Feature Production Armand Baltazar Nominated

Samuel Michlap Nominated

Pierre-Olivier Vincent Nominated

Annie Award for Best Writing in an Animated Feature Production Michael J. Wilson Rob Letterman Nominated

BAFTA Children's Awards[29] Best Feature Film


BET Comedy
Awards[30] Best Performance in an Animated Theatrical Film Will Smith Nominated

Casting Society of America[31] Best Animated Voice-Over Feature Casting Leslee Feldman Won

Golden Reel Awards[32] Best Sound Editing in an Animated Feature Film Richard L. Anderson Thomas Jones Wade Wilson Mark Binder Mike Chock Ralph Osborn David Williams Mark A. Mangini Slamm Andrews Nominated

Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards[33] Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Will Smith Won

Saturn Awards[34] Saturn Award for Best Animated Film


Visual Effects Society[35] Outstanding Performance by an Animated Character in an Animated Motion Picture Renée Zellweger Ken Duncan Nominated


Shark Tale: Motion Picture Soundtrack

Soundtrack album by Various Artists

Released September 21, 2004

Genre R&B hip hop soul

Length 50:33

Label Geffen Records DreamWorks
Records Universal Music Group

Producer Timbaland Jam & Lewis Ron Fair Missy Elliott The Underdogs Dre & Vidal The Trak Starz Hans Zimmer

Singles from Shark Tale: Motion Picture Soundtrack

"Car Wash" Released: August 29, 2004

Shark Tale: Motion Picture Soundtrack was released on September 21, 2004. The soundtrack features newly recorded music by various artists, including Justin Timberlake
Justin Timberlake
with Timbaland, Christina Aguilera, JoJo, Ludacris, Mary J. Blige, and Will Smith, and also features the first song recorded by pop group The Pussycat Dolls
The Pussycat Dolls
as well as the film's closing theme composed by Hans Zimmer. Janet Jackson
Janet Jackson
and Beyoncé
initially planned to record a duet for the film's soundtrack. Jackson's frequent collaborator Jimmy Jam, who had recently worked with Beyoncé
for The Fighting Temptations
The Fighting Temptations
soundtrack, commented "Obviously we'd love to have the involvement of Janet and Beyonce, who we just worked with on Fighting Temptations. They've already expressed interest", adding "There are a lot of opportunities with an animated piece to work with some different people."[36] Jeffrey Katzenberg, CEO of DreamWorks' Animations, had appointed Jackson's producers Jam & Lewis to be involved with the soundtrack, though the duo only ended up producing only one song for the film, with Jam saying "We worked for DreamWorks
before on the Bryan Adams
Bryan Adams
song for Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron and the Boyz II Men tune for The Prince of Egypt, and Katzenberg is a fan of what we do. He thought we would be perfect to do the music for Shark Tale."[36] Track listing[edit]

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length

1. "Three Little Birds" ( Sean Paul
Sean Paul
and Ziggy Marley) Bob Marley Stephen Marley 3:37

2. "Car Wash ( Shark Tale
Shark Tale
Mix)" ( Christina Aguilera
Christina Aguilera
featuring Missy Elliott) Norman Whitfield (additional lyrics by Missy Elliott) Missy Elliott, Ron Fair 3:50

3. "Good Foot" ( Justin Timberlake
Justin Timberlake
featuring Timbaland) Timberlake, Timothy Mosley Timbaland 3:57

4. "Secret Love" (JoJo) Samantha Jade, Jared Gosselin, Phillip White White, Jared 4:00

5. "Lies & Rumours" (D12) DeShaun Holton, J. Rotem, Denaun Porter, O. Moore, V. Carlisle, Rufus Johnson, M. Chavarria Denaun Porter 4:20

6. "Got to Be Real" ( Mary J. Blige
Mary J. Blige
featuring Will Smith) David Foster, David Paich & Cheryl Lynn Andre Harris, Vidal Davis 3:33

7. "Can't Wait" (Avant) Damon E. Thomas, Antonio Dixon, Harvey W. Mason, Eric Dawkins, Steven Russell The Underdogs 3:44

8. "Gold Digger" ( Ludacris
featuring Bobby Valentino & Lil' Fate) Alonzo Lee, Shamar Daugherty, Christopher Bridges, Bobby Wilson, Arbie Wilson The Trak Starz 3:47

9. "Get It Together" (India.Arie) Drew Ramsey, Shannon Sanders, India.Arie, Dana Johnson, Mel Johnson India.Arie, Sanders, Ramsey 4:54

10. "We Went as Far as We Felt Like Going" (The Pussycat Dolls) Bob Crewe, Kenny Nolan Ron Fair 3:51

11. "Digits" (Fan 3) Allison Lurie, Paul Robb, David Clayton-Thomas, Fred Lipsius BitCrusher 3:41

12. "Sweet Kind of Life" (Cheryl Lynn) James Harris III, Terry Lewis, Cheryl Lynn, Bobby Ross Avila, Issiah J. Avila, Tony Tolbert, James Q. Wright Jimmy Jam, Terry Lewis 3:59

13. "Some of My Best Friends Are Sharks" (Hans Zimmer) Hans Zimmer Hans Zimmer 3:25

Total length: 50:33


Chart (2004) Peak position

U.S. Billboard 200 34

U.S. Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums 48

Possible sequel[edit] In April 2011, Jeffrey Katzenberg
Jeffrey Katzenberg
commented that the studio did not have plans to produce future movie genre parodies, like Shark Tale, Monsters vs. Aliens, and Megamind, saying that these films "all shared an approach and tone and idea of parody, and did not travel well internationally. We don't have anything like that coming on our schedule now."[37] Video game[edit] Main article: Shark Tale
Shark Tale
(video game) A video game based on the film was released on September 29, 2004 for Microsoft Windows, Xbox, GameCube, PlayStation 2, and Game Boy Advance.[38] Published by Activision, Edge of Reality
Edge of Reality
developed the console versions of the game, while Vicarious Visions
Vicarious Visions
developed the Game Boy Advance
Game Boy Advance
version, and Amaze Entertainment
Amaze Entertainment
developed the PC version.[38] The cast from the film did not reprise their roles in the game. See also[edit]

List of animated feature films List of computer-animated films


^ In July 2014, the film's distribution rights were purchased by DreamWorks


^ "Shark Tale". British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved October 25, 2015.  ^ a b c " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
(2004)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 19, 2012. ^ a b " DreamWorks
Sets Up For Sharkslayer". www.awn.com. April 2, 2002. Retrieved August 23, 2015.  ^ a b Wloszczyna, Susan (January 26, 2003). " DreamWorks
hopes audiences hungry for 'Sharkslayer'". USA Today. Retrieved June 1, 2013.  ^ a b LaPorte, Nicole (June 6, 2004). "Inside Move: 'Shark' has local angle". Variety. Retrieved September 13, 2014.  ^ "'Shark Tale' adds Britain's Fiona Phillips". UPI. August 9, 2004. Retrieved September 13, 2014.  ^ Ugolini, Chiara (February 18, 2005). "I pesci di 'Shark tale' parlano italiano". La Repubblica. Retrieved September 13, 2014.  ^ Ball, Ryan (November 3, 2003). "Kim Possible Wins WIN Awards". Animation. Retrieved June 1, 2013. The first annual Kiera Chaplin Limelight award was presented to Vicky Jenson, co-director of DreamWorks' animated blockbuster Shrek
and the upcoming Shark Tale (formerly Sharkslayer).  ^ Desowitz, Bill (September 30, 2003). "Sharkslayer Title Changed". Animation World Network. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ "Will Smith's Shark Movie Renamed". Contactmusic.com. October 1, 2003. Retrieved June 7, 2013.  ^ " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
Preview". Entertainment Weekly. August 10, 2004. Retrieved June 1, 2013.  ^ a b c d DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
(September 2, 2004). "DreamWorks Animation's 'Shark Tale' Swims Up the Venice
Canals for World Premiere" (Press release). PR Newswire. Retrieved August 24, 2014.  ^ a b " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
bares teeth at Venice". BBC News. September 11, 2004. Retrieved August 24, 2014.  ^ Gray, Brandon (October 4, 2004). "'Shark Tale' Slays Box Office Blahs". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 19, 2012. ^ " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
(2004) - Weekend Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 19, 2012. ^ " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
(2004)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved January 16, 2015.  ^ " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Metacritic. June 16, 2010. Retrieved September 22, 2011.  ^ "CinemaScore". cinemascore.com.  ^ a b "'Shark Tale' offensive to Italian Americans?". MSNBC. Associated Press. April 6, 2004. Retrieved August 2, 2012.  ^ Berkowitz, Bill (April 19, 2007). "Still Cranky After All These Years". Media Transparency. Archived from the original on December 23, 2011. Retrieved May 7, 2011. In 2004, the AFA went after the movie 'Shark Tale,' because the group believed the movie was designed to brainwash children into accepting gay rights.  ^ Ebert, Roger
Ebert, Roger
(October 1, 2004). "Shark Tale". Chicago Sun-Times.  ^ Roeper, Richard
Roeper, Richard
(October 4, 2004). " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
- Critic Review - Ebert & Roeper". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved August 2, 2012.  ^ "Shark Tale's video release moves past it's theatrical numbers". MovieWeb.com. February 15, 2005. Retrieved September 15, 2013.  ^ Simon, Ben (April 10, 2005). "Shark Tale". Animated Views. Retrieved March 7, 2012.  ^ Ball, Ryan (July 25, 2005). "Shrek, Shark Swim to GBA Video". Animation. Retrieved September 15, 2013.  ^ ""The Incredibles" Wins Oscar for Best Animated Feature Film". Toon Zone. February 27, 2005. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ "The 77th Academy Awards
77th Academy Awards
(2005) Nominees and Winners". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. February 27, 2005. Archived from the original on April 2, 2011. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ "32nd Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". Annie Awards. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ DeMott, Rick (October 25, 2005). "Nominations Announced For BAFTA Children's Film & TV Awards". Animation World Network. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ BET (August 17, 2005). "Martin Lawrence Draws Top Honors at BET's 2005 COMEDY AWARDS Hosted by Steve Harvey in Laugh-Filled Telecast on September 27" (Press release). PR Newswire. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ "Artios Awards". The Casting Society of America. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ Baisley, Sarah (January 24, 2005). "The Aviator and Kill Bill, Vol. 2 Lead Golden Reel Noms". Animation World Network. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ "Usher, Avril, Green Day Rank As Kids' Choice". Billboard. April 4, 2005. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ Puig, Yvonne Georgina (February 9, 2005). "'Potter' tops Saturn nods". Variety. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ McNary, Dave (January 10, 2005). "Spidey pic catches 6 f/x noms from VES". Variety. Retrieved September 8, 2014.  ^ a b "Beyonce, Janet, Will Music For 'Shark's Tale'". Netscape. December 31, 2003. Archived from the original on September 22, 2004. Retrieved December 28, 2013.  ^ Lieberman, David (April 26, 2011). " DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
Pins Hopes On ' Kung Fu Panda
Kung Fu Panda
2' After 1Q Earnings Fall Short". Deadline. Penske Business Media, LLC. Retrieved July 8, 2016.  ^ a b Adams, David (September 29, 2004). " Shark Tale
Shark Tale
Ships". IGN. Ziff Davis. Retrieved September 18, 2015.  ^ Chney, Alexandra (July 29, 2014). " DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
Q2 Earnings Fall Short of Estimates, SEC Investigation Revealed". Variety. Retrieved July 30, 2014. 

External links[edit]

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at Metacritic Shark Tale
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at Box Office Mojo

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Pacific Data Images List of DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
programs List of unproduced DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation

v t e

Films directed by Rob Letterman

Los Gringos (1999) Shark Tale
Shark Tale
(2004) Monsters vs. Aliens
Monsters vs. Aliens
(2009) Gulliver's Travels (2010) Goosebumps (2015) Detective Pi

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