Shrek the third ver2

Shrek the Third (also known as Shrek 3) is a 2007 American computer-animated fantasy comedy film, and the third installment in the Shrek franchise. It was produced by DreamWorks Animation and is the first in the series to be distributed by Paramount Pictures which acquired DreamWorks Pictures in 2006 (the former parent of DWA). It was released in U.S. theaters on May 18, 2007 (exactly six years after the first film). Although the film received mixed reviews from critics, it grossed $798 million, making it a commercial success.

It was produced with the working title of Shrek 3, the name being changed to avoid potential confusion with Shrek 4-D. Like the first two Shrek films, the film is based on fairy tale themes. It was nominated for Best Animated Movie at the 2008 Kids' Choice Awards, but lost to Ratatouille. It was also nominated for the BAFTA Award for Best Animated Film at the 61st British Academy Film Awards. This film also pairs former Monty Python members Eric Idle and John Cleese for the first time since 1993's Splitting Heirs (Idle plays Merlin, Cleese plays King Harold).

Appearences in EDP projectsEdit

  • Animation Lookback: Walt Disney Animation Studios in part 14, when talking about Mary Poppins, Shrek 2 and The Sound of Music are metioned as two of many other films that actress, Julie Andrews was in with both posters appearing onscreen, side-by-side. Then, the poster for Shrek the Third is about to slide into view, but the characters on the Shrek 2 poster get buggy-eyed, and a speach ballon appears above them, saying, "go away!" With that, the poster for Shrek the Third quickly slides offscreen.
  • Animation Lookback: DreamWorks Animation footage from it is shown throughout the episode. Most namingly, when he talks about it in part 4.
  • Top 10 Best Animated Sequels when disgussing #4 on the list, Shrek 2, AniMat says that it was the last one for Andrew Adamson (director of 1 & 2) and William Stieg (the author of the book that the franchise is based on) before passing away. Then AniMat sarcastically asks what could go wrong if DreamWorks Animation could still make more Shrek films even though those to are out of the picture. Then the poster for this film, alongside Shrek Forever After appears on screen with failure background music playing.