Warner Bros. Entertainment Wiki
Warner Bros. Entertainment Wiki

Storks is a 2016 American 3D computer-animated comedy adventure film produced by Warner Animation Group, RatPac-Dune Entertainment[1] and Stoller Global Solutions. It is directed by Nicholas Stoller and Doug Sweetland (in his feature debut), written by Nicholas Stroller and stars the voices of Andy Samberg, Katie Crown, Kelsey Grammer, Jennifer Aniston, Tye Burrell, Keegan Michael-Key, Jordan Peele, and Danny Trejo. It is Warner Animation Group's second feature film.

The film follows a hotshot package delivering stork (Junior) and his young teenage human partner (Tulip), working at the distribution center of an online store, Cornerstore.com, situated high in the mountains. After a young 4-to-5-year-old boy (Nate) sends a letter to the company, the two create a baby girl using the defunct baby factory the storks had formerly used in their original business of making and delivering babies. Then, to protect the baby from the company's manager and ensure Junior's promotion to succeed him, the two set off on a journey to deliver the baby to her family.

Storks premiered in Los Angeles on September 17, 2016, and was released by Warner Bros. on September 23, 2016, in 3D, IMAX[3] and conventional formats. Storks received mixed reviews from critics and it earned $182 million worldwide during its theatrical run.


For generations, the storks of Stork Mountain delivered babies to families around the world until one stork named Jasper attempted to keep an infant girl for himself. Jasper accidentally destroyed the infant’s address beacon and went into exile. Unable to deliver the orphaned girl, the storks adopted her under the name Tulip. As a result, CEO stork Hunter discontinued baby deliveries in favor of package delivery with Cornerstore.com.

17 years later, Tulip, now a little bit older, tries to promote new ideas for Cornerstore, which backfires and causes the company to lose stocks. Hunter declares her to be a severe burden and liability due to this incompetence (the charts even justify this, as every time she tries to help, their profits go way down, and when they do make progress, it is when she’s absent). Hunter assigns top delivery stork Junior to fire Tulip so he may be promoted to boss. Junior cannot bring himself to do so and instead transfers Tulip to the mailroom.

Meanwhile; a young boy named Nate Gardner, who lives with his workaholic parents Henry and Sarah, feels lonely and wants/needs a younger sibling. He sends a letter to Cornerstore, and it reaches Tulip, who enters the defunct baby factory and inserts the letter into the baby-making machine, causing it to create a pink-haired baby girl. Unfortunately, junior injures his right wing while trying to shut down the machine in the process. Afraid Hunter will fire him, Junior agrees to accompany Tulip and secretly deliver the baby to her family using a makeshift flying vehicle that Tulip invented. They eventually crash, escape a pack of wolves that fall in love with the baby, and reach civilization, during which Junior and Tulip bond with the baby and name her Destiny. In the meantime, Henry and Sarah immediately turn to Nate’s desire for a younger sibling and spend time with their son by building a beacon to signal the storks.

Junior, Tulip, and Destiny encounter Jasper, who had followed them from Stork Mountain. Jasper has nearly repaired Tulip’s delivery beacon but is still missing one piece, which had been in Tulip’s possession for years. Junior confesses to Tulip that he was supposed to fire her, and a depressed Tulip leaves with Jasper to meet her family while Junior continues alone to deliver Destiny. Pigeon employee Toady learns about Destiny and informs Hunter, who transmutes her address beacon and leads Junior into a trap. Hunter fires Junior and has Destiny taken away to live with penguins until she is a bit older to silence the plummeting stocks.

Meanwhile; at the Gardners house, a policeman who was hired by Hunter warns them that the lights have to get torn down. Nate then tells the policeman that they cannot tear it down because it is for a delivery for his baby brother/sister, but his parents are afraid to tell him that nobody has what they are after. Nate becomes sad and upset. After the policeman leaves, Nate then goes outside and then looks at the picture he drew earlier, as it started to get rained on and ruined. Because of this, he then sadly starts tearing the lights that power the beacon down and then breaks down in tears.

Tulip immediately returns to Junior, and they return back to Stork Mountain during the highly anticipated Stork-Con event to save Destiny from the penguins. However, when they are cornered in the baby factory by Hunter and the other storks, Junior sends millions of archived letters from families into the baby-making machine, causing it to produce one million babies and heart change the storks. Hunter seizes control of a crane and tries to destroy the factory, only to have him stopped by Destiny, Junior, Tulip, and abused birds that help make the Corner-store warehouse collapse and fall off Stork Mountain, making Hunter, who is tangled in the cables and trapped inside his crane, to get blasted out and plummet to his death.

After Hunter’s diminish-ion, Junior rallies all the storks to deliver all the babies to their families all over the world and return to delivering babies (while “Fire and the Flood” is on). As Junior, Tulip, and Jasper find Destiny’s home to deliver her to her family (the Gardners), Nate and his parents see the other storks with babies flying by, which they get Nate the put the lights back up onto the beacon, switches the power back on. The beacon activates its light, making Destiny’s address device turn green, which they head into the direction of the light. When they land outside of the Gardner’s house, Junior then gives the baby girl to her family, and the family is happy to see and have their new family member. After that, Tulip finally unites her missing family, and Junior continues working as a good manager and boss of Stork Mountain.


  • Andy Samberg as Junior, a white stork working at Stork Mountain as the company's top delivery stork, in hope of being promoted to becoming boss/manager.[4][5]
  • Katie Crown as Tulip, a 17-year-old young teenage human at Stork Mountain, who is determined to find her missing family.[5]
  • Danny Trejo as Jasper, an enormous white stork working at Stork Mountain.[5] Before the baby process was temporarily shut down, Tulip was the latest infant to be made, and Jasper wanted to keep her to himself.
  • Kelsey Grammer as Hunter, a cruel golf-obsessed and unpleasant white stork who is the executive CEO of Cornerstore and has a cruelty and hatred of baby deliveries. And pretty much should be arrested for that.
  • Keegan Michael-Key as Alpha, a caring wolf and the wolf pack leader who wants to take care of Destiny.
  • Jordan Peele as Beta, Alpha's brother. The wolf pack adore the infant Destiny as they treat her like one of their own.
  • Anthony Starkman as Nate Gardner, a 4-to-5 year old boy whose parents are distracted by computer work and is surrounded by brotherhoods leaving him lonely.[5]
  • Jennifer Aniston as Sarah Gardner, Nate's workaholic mother who opposes the idea of a brother/sister for Nate's important reason, but changes her mind after Henry convinces her with their desire.[5][6]
  • Tye Burrell as Henry Gardner, Nate's workaholic father who supports the idea of having a daughter/son for family reasons.[5]
  • Stephen Glickman as Pigeon Toady, an awkward, nosy pigeon working at Corner-store who is eager to get any kind of attention, and who has been on Hunter's scheme by going after Junior and Tulip to prevent the delivery of the baby to Hunter.
  • Awkwafina as Quail
  • Christopher Nicholas Smith as Dougland, a chicken incapable of flight who uses a jetpack.

Ike Barinholtz, Amanda Lund, and Jorma Taccone provide the miscellaneous stork voices. Different baby sound effects were made to provide both Destiny's voice and other babies voices too.


The project was first announced in January 2013, when Warner Bros. formed its animation "think tank" with some directors and writers to develop animated films, Nicholas Stoller was hired by the studio to create and write Storks, while Doug Sweetland was attached to direct the film.[7] On April 20, 2015, Andy Samberg and Kelsey Grammer were added to the voice cast of the film, and it was announced that Stoller and Sweetland would co-direct the 3D film, while Stoller would produce the film along with Brad Lewis.[4] The original idea film was developed under Warner Bros. Animation.[4] Sony Pictures Imageworks provided the film's animation service.[8] Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele were also announced in the cast who provided their voices for the film.[9] On June 15, 2016, Jennifer Aniston was announced in the cast.[6]



Main article: Storks (soundtrack)

The film’s score was composed by Mychael and Jeff Danna. The soundtrack also contains "Holding Out", performed by The Lumineers. The soundtrack was released on September 16, 2016, by WaterTower Music.

Track listing

Original score composed by Jeff Danna, except "Holding Out" and "Fire and the Flood".

  1. "Stork Mountain" (1:08)
  2. New Day (0:42)
  3. "Boss" (2:13)
  4. "Orphan Tulip" (1:25)
  5. Nate's Determination (2:59)
  6. "Bored, Bored, Bored" (0:36)
  7. "Ninja Force Attack" (1:02)
  8. A Monumental Profile (1:40)
  9. "The Baby Factory" (2:13)
  10. Wolves Loves Young Humans (1:31)
  11. "Five More Minutes, And Then We Stop" (1:40)
  12. "Good Day Orphan Tulip" (1:07)
  13. "Chase" (3:38)
  14. "Fleeting Moments, Precious Memories" (1:40)
  15. "You’ll Find Your Family" (1:31)
  16. "Suddenly, You’re In a Suit" (0:54)
  17. Defusing Destiny (2:02)
  18. At the Harbour (2:03)
  19. "I Have the Missing Piece" (1:09)
  20. Tulip’s Finds Her Family (1:57)
  21. House Hoax (1:36)
  22. Heartache (1:17)
  23. Return to Cornerstore (1:00)
  24. "Sphericus" (1:24)
  25. "Hand Over that Thing" (0:55)
  26. "One Million Babies" (1:54)
  27. Final Battle/Hunter's Defeat (2:07)
  28. "This Is Our Mission" (1:18)
  29. Huge Heartwarming Deliver (2:03)
  30. Holding Out (performed by "The Lumineers") (3:07)
  31. Fire and the Flood (performed by "Vance Joy") (4:09)


Storks was originally going to be released on February 10, 2017, which Warner Bros. had reset for The Lego Batman Movie.[10] The film was released on September 23, 2016, which was previously set for The Lego Ninjago Movie, which has now moved to 1 year later.[4] Storks is preceded by The Master, a six-minute short film based on the Lego Ninjago line of sets,[11] the short was later re-released in theatres with The Lego Batman Movie in selected theatres in Hawaii, England and Australia.

Home Video release

Main article: Storks (video)

Storks was released by Warner Home Video on Blu-ray (2D, 3D and 4K Ultra HD) and DVD on December 20, 2016, with a digital release on December 6, 2016. Extras included a two-minute short film, titled Storks: Guide to Your New Baby (with onscreen title Pigeon Toady's Guide to Baby's[12]), and the Lego Ninjago short film, The Master.[13][14]


Box office

Storks grossed $72.7 million in USA and $109.7 million in other countries for a worldwide total of $182.4 million, against a budget of $70 million.[2]

In USA, Hawaii and Australia, Storks opened alongside The Magnificent Seven was originally projected to gross around $30 million from 3,922 theaters in its opening weekend,[15][16] with some estimates reaching $36 million.[17] The Hollywood Reporter noted that in recent decades, Warner Bros. has not been able to produce very successful and lucrative animated films except for The Lego Movie in 2014 and that the studio is hoping Storks would duplicate that success.[18] It grossed $435,000 from its Thursday previews and just $5.7 million on its first day, lowering weekend projections to $20 million. It ended up opening to $21.8 million, finishing second at the box office behind The Magnificent Seven's $35 million debut.[19]

Internationally, the film opened in conjuncture with its American debut across 34 foreign territories, including the likes of Asia, China, India, Japan and France.

Critical response

On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 63% based on 115 reviews and has an average rating of 6/10. The site's consensus reads, "Colorful animation and a charming cast help Storks achieve a limited liftoff, but scattershot gags and a confused, hyperactively unspooled plot keep it from truly soaring."[20] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 56 out of 100 based on 31 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[21] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A–" on an A+ to F scale.[22]

Michael Rechtshaffen of The Hollywood Reporter gave the film a positive review and said: "There's a nice, snappy playfulness in the rapport between Samberg and engaging newcomer Crown. That lively, back-and-forth vibe also extends to the Aniston/Burrell and Key/Peele dynamic."[23] Peter Hartlaub of San Francisco Chronicle wrote: "Whoever is running Warner Animation Group appears to be allowing the lunatics to run the asylum. And that is a wonderful thing."[24] Tom Russo of The Boston Globe gave the film 3 stars out of 4 and said "Storks are known for delivering bundles that are irresistible, exhaustingly active at times, and frequently pretty darn messy. How completely appropriate, then, that Warner Bros.' 3-D animated feature Storks delivers the same."[25]

Owen Gleiberman of Variety gave the film a mixed review and called it "a strenuously unfunny animated comedy."[26] Samantha Ladwig of IGN gave the film 4.5/10 and said "Storks starts off well enough and delivers a few laughs, but ultimately it isn’t quite sure of what it is."[27] Jesse Hassenger of The A.V. Club noted the "filmmakers' assumption […] that if lines are said very fast and in silly voices, they will become funny," and criticized Warner Bros. for putting out a generic animation along the same, safe lines of what "other second-tier animation houses" are producing: "The Lego Movie brought with it the hope that the studio might reclaim some of the animation territory it has long ceded to other studios. Storks, though, is just another okay cartoon."[28]

Joe Morgenstern of The Wall Street Journal gave the film a negative review, saying "The whole movie seems to be on fast-forward, with crushingly brainless dialogue, hollow imagery and no way of slowing down the febrile action or making sense of the chaotic plot."[29] Barbara VanDenburgh of The Arizona Republic said, "Storks is charmless with rote obligation. This is a kid's film for hire, with none of the creativity, emotion and design that elevate the genre to art, or even simply a fun time at the movies."[30]


Award Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s)
Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement, Voice Acting in an Animated Feature Production Katie Crown Nominated [31]
Heartland Film Festival 2016 Truly Moving Picture Award Nicholas Stoller Won [32]
Hollywood Film Awards Hollywood Film Composer Award Mychael Danna (also for Billy Lynn's Long Halftime Walk) Won [33]
Village Voice Film Poll Best Animated Feature "Storks" Nominated [34]


Warner Bros. Entertainment Wiki has a transcript of Storks (film).


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See also


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 "'Storks': Film Review", The Hollywood Reporter (September 20, 2016). Retrieved on September 20, 2016. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 "Storks (2016)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved on January 9, 2017.
  3. "Storks". Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 "Andy Samberg, Kelsey Grammer to Voice Animated ‘Storks’ for WB", thewrap.com (April 20, 2015). Retrieved on September 12, 2015. 
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5 "Meet the cast and characters of 'Storks'", Entertainment Weekly (June 15, 2016). Retrieved on August 15, 2016. 
  6. 6.0 6.1 "Jennifer Aniston completes cast of animated movie Storks — exclusive", Entertainment Weekly (June 15, 2016). Retrieved on August 5, 2016. 
  7. "Warner Bros. Creates Animation Film Think Tank", The Hollywood Reporter (January 7, 2013). Retrieved on September 12, 2015. 
  8. "Storks". Sony Pictures Imageworks. Retrieved on December 5, 2015.
  9. "First Look at Animated Movie Storks Featuring Andy Samberg" (in en-US), ComingSoon.net (December 16, 2015). Retrieved on December 17, 2015. 
  10. "Warner Bros. Dates Animated Films for 2018 and 2019", variety.com (August 6, 2014). Retrieved on September 12, 2015. 
  11. "New Lego Short 'The Master' to Debut Before 'Storks'", The Hollywood Reporter (August 25, 2016). Retrieved on August 27, 2016. 
  12. "Storks: Blu-ray + DVD + Digital HD Review". DVDizzy.com (December 23, 2016). Retrieved on February 25, 2017.
  13. "Warner Bros.’ ‘Storks’ Arrives on Blu-ray December 6". Animation World Network (November 17, 2016). Retrieved on December 3, 2016.
  14. "'Storks' Blu-ray & Ultra HD Blu-ray Announced". High-Def Digest (November 16, 2016). Retrieved on December 3, 2016.
  15. Anthony D'Alessandro (September 20, 2016). "‘Magnificent Seven’ Guns For No. 1, But Will Tracking Cut It Off At The Pass? – B.O. Preview". Retrieved on September 20, 2016.
  16. Brent Lang (September 20, 2016). "‘The Magnificent Seven,’ ‘Storks’ Swoop in to Save the Box Office". Retrieved on September 21, 2016.
  17. Boxoffice Staff (September 21, 2016). "Weekend Forecast: ‘The Magnificent Seven’ & ‘Storks’".
  18. Pamela McClintock (September 22, 2016). "Box-Office Preview: Will 'Magnificent Seven' Gallop Past 'Storks'?". Retrieved on September 23, 2016.
  19. Anthony D'Alessandro (September 24, 2016). "‘Magnificent Seven’ Roping $35.3M Opening; Stick A Fork In ‘Storks’". Retrieved on September 24, 2016.
  20. "Storks (2016)". Fandango. Retrieved on July 24, 2017.
  21. "Storks Reviews". CBS Interactive. Retrieved on January 5, 2017.
  22. "CinemaScore".
  23. "'Storks': Film Review". Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  24. Hartlaub, Peter. "‘Storks’ gives birth to inspired offbeat comedy". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  25. Russo, Tom. "Imagine Amazon Drones with Feathers and Long Beaks," Boston Globe (Sept. 21, 2016).
  26. Gleiberman, Owen (20 September 2016). "Film Review: ‘Storks’". Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  27. Ladwig, Samantha (21 September 2016). "Storks Review". Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  28. "Storks delivers all the jabbering of your typical big-studio cartoon". The A.V. Club (Sep 22, 2016). Retrieved on 23 September 2016.
  29. Morgenstern, Joe (22 September 2016). "‘The Magnificent Seven’ and ‘Storks’ Reviews: Vacant Vessels". Retrieved on 19 October 2016.
  30. "Witless 'Storks' fails to deliver laughs". The Arizona Republic (Sep 22, 2016). Retrieved on 23 September 2016.
  31. "44th Annie Award Nominees". International Animated Film Society (November 28, 2016). Retrieved on November 29, 2016.
  32. You must specify archiveurl = and archivedate = when using {{cite web}}."Truly Moving Picture Award". Heartland film. Archived from the original on February 28, 2017. Retrieved on February 28, 2017.
  33. "Tom Ford, Marc Platt & Kenneth Lonergan to be Honored" (October 19, 2016). Retrieved on November 2, 2016.
  34. "Film Poll 2016". The Village Voice (January 6, 2017). Retrieved on January 27, 2017.

External links

v - e - d
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StorksPigeon Toady’s Guide to Your New Baby

v - e - d
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Theatrical films
The Lego Movie (2014) • Storks (2016) • The Lego Batman Movie (2017) • The Lego Ninjago Movie (2017) • Smallfoot (2018)
Upcoming films
The Lego Movie 2: The Second Part (2019) •The Billion Brick Race (2019) • Scooby (2020)
Short films
Enter the Ninjago (2014) • The Lego Movie: 4D - A New Adventure (2016) • The Master (2016) • Pigeon Toady's Guide to Your New Baby (2016) • Dark Hoser (2017) • Batman is Just Not That Into You (2017) • Cooking with Alfred (2017) • Movie Sound Effects: How Do They Do That? (2017) • Which Way to the Ocean (2017) • Zane's Stand Up Promo (2017)
See also

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1982: Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales · Best Friends · Creepshow
1983: The Man with Two Brains · Stroker Ace · National Lampoon's Vacation · Cujo · Daffy Duck's Fantastic Island
1984: Lassiter · Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes · Swing Shift · Finders Keepers · Once Upon a Time in America · Gremlins · Cannonball Run II · The NeverEnding Story · Purple Rain · Grandview, U.S.A. · Tightrope · Cal · Windy City · Irreconcilable Differences · The Ninja Mission · The Little Drummer Girl · American Dreamer · The Killing Fields · Oh, God! You Devil · Razorback · City Heat · Protocol
1985: The Goonies · National Lampoon's European Vacation
1986: The Clan of the Cave Bear · One Crazy Summer
1987: Lethal Weapon
1988: Daffy Duck's Quackbusters
1989: Lethal Weapon 2 · National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation · Tango & Cash

1990: Gremlins 2: The New Batch

1991: The NeverEnding Story II: The Next Chapter
1992: Lethal Weapon 3
1998: Lethal Weapon 4 · Jack Frost
1999: Pokémon - The First Movie

2000: Pokémon - The Movie 2000 · Pokémon 3: The Movie