Kari the babysitter thinks she's in for a night of routine babysitting. She's prepared to provide neurological stimulation with some soothing musical accompaniment for little Jack-Jack, the smallest member of the incredible Parr family. Little does she know that Jack-Jack will teach her a thing or two about babies with "special needs."
|Release Date||:||December 31, 2004|
|Genres||:||Adventure, Animation, Family|
|Production Company||:||Walt Disney Pictures, Pixar Animation Studios|
|Production Countries||:||United States of America|
|Director||:||Brad Bird, Roger Gould, Mark Sanford|
|Writers||:||Brad Bird, Teddy Newton, Mark Andrews, Rob Gibbs, Bosco Ng|
|Casts||:||Bud Luckey, Eli Fucile, Jason Lee, Bret 'Brook' Parker|
|Plot Keywords||:||fire, baby, hero, transformation, classical music, pixar animated short, animation, machine, listening to music, pixar|
"I even got some Mozart to play while he sleeps, because as leading experts say: Mozart makes babies smarter!"
Kari the babysitter has no idea what she's getting into when she subjects baby Jack-Jack Parr to this "neurological stimulation". Jack-Jack is the youngest of the Incredibles, a family of superheroes who are off saving the world. They all think Jack-Jack has no powers, but as Kari is about to discover, the truth is very different!
For anyone who has seen the Incredibles, this is a hilarious and indispensable little outtake from the main plot. I laugh myself silly every time I see it. Poor Jack-Jack has to put up with Mozart and flashcards, while Kari runs around trying to figure out where and what he is. All babysitters who have had something unexpected occur on the job will have an inkling of how bewildered Kari must be.
The moral of the story: When a baby has developing superpowers, avoid the "campfire" flashcard!