Toy Story 3 Ending Explained: So Long, Partner


He leaves them behind. While the movie opens with a thrillingly rendered Western scene of the toys at the height of Andy’s imaginative powers, that’s just a prologue. It transitions to modern day accompanied by a distorted version of Randy Newman’s classic song for the first movie, “You’ve Got a Friend In Me.” Where the toys were once perpetually laid around on Andy’s floor, they’re now nowhere to be found. Many have disappeared, leaving only Woody, Buzz, Jessie (Joan Cusack), Mr. Potato Head (Don Rickles), and a handful of others.

With Andy on the verge of leaving for college, he has little interest in the old toys, a fact that has disillusioned them. When all but Woody are thrown into a trash bag for storage, they take it as a sign that they are really on the outs. And when Andy’s mom thinks the bag is just trash and leaves it with garbage, they get collected by a truck. Woody eventually reunites with the others, trying to get them to come back to Andy’s home. In the process, all of them end up in a daycare, reflecting a sort of circle of life for the toys — they’re lucky to be loved by a child who eventually outgrows them, forcing them into irrelevance until, maybe, some other kid finds them.

The daycare at first seems like paradise for the toys, as the notion builds in their heads that they’ll always have kids who want to play with them. That’s certainly what the daycare toys’ head honcho, a fluffy pink lawsuit-causing teddy bear by the name of Lots-O’-Huggin’ Bear (Ned Beatty) wants them to think.



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