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Ratatouille (video game)

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Initial release date
26 June 2007

Single-player video game

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Heavy Iron Studios, Asobo Studio, Helixe, Firemonkeys Studios, Locomotive Games

Nintendo, THQ, Sony Interactive Entertainment

Heavy Iron Studios games, Adventure games

Ratatouille is a video game based on the Pixar film of the same name. It was developed at Heavy Iron Studios and released by THQ, on June 26, 2007, two days before the first theatrical release in Russia. Ratatouille was initially released on twelve systems—Wii, Nintendo DS, PlayStation 3, PlayStation 2, PSP, Xbox 360, Xbox, Nintendo GameCube, Game Boy Advance, Microsoft Windows, OS X, and J2ME—making it the most comprehensive simultaneous cross-platform launch in THQ's history, It was the last Disney•Pixar game to be released for the Nintendo GameCube (which was discontinued a few months after the release date) and for the Game Boy Advance.


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Similar to the plot of the movie, the game starts in a farm setting. Remy goes off with his brother Emile to retrieve apple cores for his father. On the trek he is taught the basic skills he will need to know so that he can accomplish what he faces later on. After the task, the old lady living in the farm catches Remy and Emile, alerting the colony, thus forcing them to escape. After Remy successfully escapes the shotgun-wielding woman, he is caught in the rapids of the sewers, and he wakes up in front of Gusteau's restaurant, where the rat witnesses the garbage boy, Linguini, attempting to fix the soup he accidentally ruined by scrambling in a bunch of random ingredients. Remy drops in and fixes the soup, but Linguini witnesses him, thus beginning a chase outside with Linguini on pursuit. After that, Remy joins Linguini and helps him with what he is forced to do for Skinner, the head chef. The next day Remy helps Linguini cook the food for the customers while also helping his colony that he has reunited with by stealing the kitchen's food. Skinner catches Remy, and another chase is on, ending up with Remy discovering a letter that proves Linguini's right to inherit the restaurant, leading to Skinner's firing.

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Later, Remy helps his colony steal prized foods at the market. After that, the food critic Anton Ego, also known as the "Grim Eater," has arrived at Gusteau's for a review; one that will be important to the cooks. However, with the exception of Linguini and the rôtisseuse Colette, they all leave after finding out about Remy. Now it is up to Remy, his rat colony, Linguini, and Colette to cook for many people, including the critic Ego. Remy decides to cook Ratatouille for the night, impressing Ego. Skinner, enraged by the food's delicacy, chases Remy throughout the Gusteau's restaurant, trashing it in the process. While Remy manages to escape, the restaurant's credibility is lost due to the revelation of the rat colony's existence and is forced to close down. However, with Ego's funding, Linguini and Colette manage to open a bistro called "La Ratatouille" with Remy as its head chef.

GBA version

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In this version, it only uses 2D graphics (side view and top view). Remy has limited lives, can glide and collect things to help complete the level and passwords when completing levels. Some parts of the level have timers.

DS version

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The DS version lets the user make french dishes in story mode and on a dedicated section on the main menu while also letting users go against other DS users without the game.

PSP version

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The PSP version's plot is after the events that occurred in the movie. About to open their new restaurant Le Ratatouille, Remy's recipes are stolen and he, with the help of his colony (including one teen rat who always wants to challenge him to race with him) must find the recipes by exploring Linguini's apartment, the sewers, a nearby marketplace, the rooftops, and Skinner's kitchen. Enemies include many insects, amphibians, rodents, and "flyers" such as bats and crows, and also bosses like Skinner, a giant sewer turtle and giant crows, who try without delay to stop him.

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In this version, Remy cannot sniff (though he can skitter and look around by pressing the up button of the d-pad). However, he can swim, and he can buy the skill of diving from Pierre the Merchant (who also sells upgrades).

PC, Xbox, Wii, GameCube and PS2 version

In this version, Remy can't swim, but he can use a raft to paddle when the player swings the Wii Remote (uses the analog stick on the PS2, Xbox, and GameCube versions). This video game only has 13 levels. Dream worlds are bonus levels in which Remy falls asleep and dreams of a land of food. If the player loses all lives of falling Remy wakes up. The Dream world can be accessed when a mission is completed. There are usually three dream worlds in each level, with the exception of Little Chef, Big Kitchen which has only one dream world. There are also levels in which Remy slides on a pipe.


Disney announced on November 6, 2006 that they planned a Ratatouille video game release, which would coincide with the movie's. Several of the actors from the film voice their characters in the game.


Ratatouille was met with mixed reception upon release. In descending order, GameRankings and Metacritic gave it a score of 69.67% and 65 out of 100 for the PlayStation 2 version; 68.50% for the Mobile version; 67.70% and 64 out of 100 for the DS version; 66.67% and 64 out of 100 for the PSP version; 62.33% and 60 out of 100 for the GameCube version; 62.28% and 62 out of 100 for the Wii version; 60% and 60 out of 100 for the Xbox version; 59.32% and 56 out of 100 for the Xbox 360 version; 58.67% and 65 out of 100 for the Game Boy Advance version; 56.75% and 55 out of 100 for the PlayStation 3 version; and 55% and 65 out of 100 for the PC version.

Alex Navarro of GameSpot gave most versions of the game a score of 6 out of 10 and called it "a sufficient, if unfulfilling, platformer." Navarro wrote, "There's little difference to speak of between any of the older console, PC, or Wii versions of Ratatouille. The PC version predictably looks the sharpest, and the PS2 version looks the dullest, though the differences are minor all around" and said "The PC version requires a decent gamepad to play properly, and the Wii version dabbles in motion controls." Navarro said the gameplay is fine for younger players but too simplistic for older players. He said the film's cast gives solid voice work but that the missions are a bit dull and repetitive. Navarro wrote "if your kid is desperate to relive Remy's adventures for him or herself, Ratatouille isn't a bad game to rent" and also wrote "it's the sort of game that will satisfy a younger fan of the film for a few lazy afternoon hours, and then be forgotten about immediately afterward."

Justin Davis of gave the mobile phone version of the game by THQ Wireless a rating of 3 stars out of 5. Davis said the game appears like the game Diner Dash, but it's set in the kitchen instead of the dining area and instead of serving drinks, the player is dropping meat onto a stove, and Linguini's hands are controlled independently. Davis said the game was a "pleasant surprise" but that it was a little too short, with not enough depth. Louis Bedigian of GameZone gave the mobile phone version a score of 7.7 out of 10, and IGN gave it 7.5.

The video game won the award for the "Best Animated Video Game" award at the Annies in 2008.


Ratatouille (video game) Wikipedia

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