The Incredibles have a Starscore of 10,001,124 and are No.3505 today on the Global social media chart
With a total of 3,570,360 Facebook fans. Today The Incredibles gained 9,794 Facebook fans. Their social media ranking has moved down 9 places in the daily Film Chart to no.62 and remains at no.107 in the all time Film Chart.
Social highlights from The Incredibles
Loading social feeds
Discover more charting stars
(Note: All figures below are aggregate totals counting fans from all accounts and pages that a brand has.)
Currently charting outside the top 200 in these chartsUnited States chart North America chart
The Incredibles is a 2004 American computer-animated superhero comedy film written and directed by Brad Bird, released by Walt Disney Pictures, and the sixth film produced by Pixar Animation Studios. The story follows a family of superheroes living a quiet suburban life, forced to hide their powers. When father Bob Parr's yearning for his glory days and desire to help people drags him into battle with an evil villain and his killer robot, the entire Parr family is forced into action to save the world. Bird, who was Pixar's first outside director, developed the film as an extension of 1960s comic books and spy films from his boyhood and personal family life. He pitched the film to Pixar after the box office disappointment of his first feature, The Iron Giant (1999), and carried over much of its staff to develop The Incredibles. The animation team was tasked with animating an all-human cast, which required creating new technology to animate detailed human anatomy, clothing and realistic skin and hair. Michael Giacchino composed the orchestral score of The Incredibles. The film premiered on October 27, 2004 at the London Film Festival and had its general release in the United States on November 5, 2004 and performed highly at the box office, grossing $631,442,092 during its original theatrical run. The Incredibles was met with high critical acclaim, garnering high marks from professional critics and audiences, and provoking commentary on its themes. Many critics called it the best film of 2004, receiving the 2004 Annie Award for Best Animated Feature, along with two Academy Awards. It became the first entirely animated film to win the prestigious Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation.