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Aliens In The Attic

Theatrical release poster
Directed by John Schultz
Produced by Barry Josephson
Written by Mark Burton
Adam F. Goldberg
Starring Carter Jenkins
Ashley Tisdale
Austin Butler
Robert Hoffman
Kevin Nealon
Doris Roberts
Tim Meadows
Music by John Debney
Editing by John Pace
Studio Regency Enterprises
Distributed by 20th Century Fox
Release date(s) July 31, 2009 (2009-07-31)
Running time 86 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Budget $45 million[1]
Gross revenue $60,311,395 [2]

Aliens in the Attic is a 2009 American adventure family film produced by 20th Century Fox and Regency Enterprises and starring Carter Jenkins, Ashley Tisdale, Robert Hoffman, Henri Young, Regan Young and Austin Butler.[3] The plot revolves around the children in the Pearson family having to defend their vacation house. The film was previously titled They Came from Upstairs, which is instead used as the film's tag line.

Contents

Plot

It all starts as a meteor shower rockets across the dark galaxy. Four glowing pods sparkle and crackle while hiding behind the meteor show. A mysterious force makes the meteor shower turn a hard right towards a bright blue ball in the distance - planet Earth.

In a comfortable suburban house in Michigan, Stuart Pearson (Kevin Nealon) and his wife Nina Gillian Vigman head a family that includes adorable seven-year-old Hannah (Ashley Boettcher); 15-year-old Tom (Jenkins), a techno-geek whose grades have gone south; and older sister Bethany (Tisdale), who's just returned from a secret outing with boyfriend Ricky Dillman (Hoffman).

Deciding the family needs some good old-fashioned togetherness, Stuart packs up the clan and heads to a three-story holiday house in the middle of nowhere. Joining them is Uncle Nate (Andy Richter), Nate's son Jake (Butler), Nana Rose (Doris Roberts), and identical 11-year-old twins Art (Henri Young) and Lee (Regan Young). An unexpected arrival is Bethany's beau Ricky, who wrangles an overnight visit with the extended family.

As day turns to night, dark storm clouds start swirling around the house. Suddenly, four glowing objects shoot toward the roof. The alien crew inside the objects is made up of Skip, the tough commander, Tazer, a muscle-bound dude armed to the teeth, Razor, a lethal female alien soldier; and Sparks a four-armed techie, who is the only non-threatening alien intruder.

Ricky and Tom are sent to fix the satellite for the TV because the aliens crashed into it. Ricky then reveals to Tom that he lied about everything he said to his family, like his car broke down, his parents own a beach house, he's 18. Ricky is actually in college, and he's at least 5 years older than Bethany. Ricky is placed under the control of the aliens, courtesy of a high-tech mind-control device and plug implanted into the base of his skull; Ricky's mind and actions now belong to the alien crew. The alien "Zirkonians," via Ricky, lay claim to the planet (when asked why they didn't just say it themselves Skip responds, "This way is more fun.") Like a puppet/robot/zombie, Ricky moves towards the boys - but Tom and Jake break free.

It isn't long before all five kids see the strange new arrivals. Tom takes charge and the kids come to realize the alien mind control device only works on grownups, giving them a fighting chance against the invaders — and the responsibility to protect the adults by keeping the aliens' existence a secret. Left to their own devices, the kids unleash their imaginations, creating makeshift weapons, like piping ingeniously rigged as a home made potato spud gun. They even learn to use the mind controller. Their first order of business is to take control of Ricky and turn his actions against himself and the aliens.

The adults remain oblivious to the alien presence, and insist that the youngsters partake in a fishing expedition. Meanwhile, a friendship is struck between Hannah and Sparks, the friendly alien with four arms and hands. Unlike his alien cohorts, Sparks has no stomach for battle; he just wants to return home to his Zirkonian family. Nana Rose comes under the control of the alien mind control device, which gives her super-human strength and agility. Under the control of the kids, she comes to their rescue and has to fight off Ricky, who is again under alien control. Nana gives Ricky a huge jolt causing the alien plug to dislodge and Ricky breaks up with Bethany because in his opinion she talks about feelings and family all the time. The kids reveal to Bethany what's going on, and Sparks helps by making weapons so the kids can fight on. Sparks reveals that what the aliens want from their planet is a device in the attic which makes them giant sized. The kids destroy Skip, Tazer & Razor. Sparks calls off the invasion and returns home. The rest of the vacation goes back to normal, except the kids grew closer to each other during their adventure. When they get home, Ricky starts visiting his old girlfriend, but Bethany and Tom take advantage of him using the mind control device. His ex throws him out of the house, leaving him wondering what happened in those last 5 minutes.

Cast

Production

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Development

The script was written by Mark Burton and Adam F. Goldberg. The film is co-financed by Fox and Regency while being distributed by Fox.[3][4] Fox snapped up the script in March 2006.[4] Marc Resteghini was overseeing for Fox while Kara Francis Smith shepherds for Regency. Barry Josephson was confirmed as the main producer while Thor Freudenthal was hired to direct principal production.[5] The principal production began in March, 2007.[5] The film was originally titled They Came from Upstairs but later changed to Aliens in the Attic while the first title is instead used as the film's tag line.[4] Ashley Tisdale's involvement in the film was confirmed in January 2008 as she was cast as Bethany Pearson.[3] Robert Hoffman, Carter Jenkins and Austin Butler were later cast in the film. Doris Roberts was signed on to the film in February 2008.[6] MTV confirmed that Josh Peck joined the cast as the voice of the alien Sparks.[7] John Debney composed the original score for the film. Tisdale recorded a song titled "Switch" for the film, which is also included in her second album. The original motion picture soundtrack was released in August 18, 2009.[8]

Filming

The filming began at the end of January 2008 in Auckland, New Zealand.[3][9] Auckland-based production company New Upstairs Productions said filming would run for 30–40 days from January 28 to April 18, 2008 with no filming in weekends.[10] The film was set in a rambling old villa transported from Remuera to a farm in North Auckland. The main set was an old manor and they spent $700,000 restoring the house.[10] The main shooting ended in mid-March 2008.[11] Tisdale, Butler and Jenkins went back to the set to shoot last-minutes scenes for the film on April 2009.[12]

Release

The film was released on July 30, 2009, in Russia and Malaysia; July 31, 2009 in United States, Canada and Bulgaria; August 12 in the United Kingdom; September 3, 2009 in Australia. The film's original release date was in January 2009 but it was been pushed back for unknown reasons.[13] The UK release also coincided with a charity auction for Save The Children which teamed up with eBay and 20th Century Fox where various celebrities, including several actors from the movie, sold items from their attics to raise money for the charity.[14] The movie was released on DVD and Blu Ray on November 3, 2009.

Critical reception

The film has generated negative reviews from critics. As of September 20, 2009, the film has a 29% "rotten" rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 62 reviews with 46 being negative.[15] Entertainment Weekly described the movie as a pointless and harmless family adventure that doesn't mentally assault the 12-and-over set and looks like a lot of fun[16] while San Francisco Chronicle has described the movie as being unoriginal and crowd pleasing.[17] Variety stated the film doubtless would appeal primarily to a more narrow demographic of tweens and pre-teens and despite Tisdale's presence, it’s difficult to imagine many ticket buyers between the ages of 12 and 18[18] while The New York Times described Jenkins and Butler as the actors with more personality and Hoffman as the actor who provides the film’s occasional funny moments.[19]

The Los Angeles Times said the film is an enjoyable kid-friendly film but not an out-of-this-world classic and also mentioned the movie belong to Hoffman[20] and Kirk Honeycutt of The Hollywood Reporter said the director John Schultz played everything for laughs and earns a more than a few but tech effects deliver a fair number of those laughs and described the movie as an "amusing family comedy".[21] Radio Times gave the film a three out of five stars rating, saying that the film is "a thrilling children's yarn with enough pop-culture references to hold grown-ups' interest"[22] The Dove Foundation praised the film, saying it is "one of those movies that you find to be better than anticipated" and also said the film draws on realism in family dynamics.[23] Lara Martin of Digital Spy described the film as a "kid-friendly mix of Men In Black crossed with Gremlins with a healthy dose of Home Alone-style violence" and also mentioned that the one of the biggest disappointments in the movie is the lack of screen time given to Tisdale, billed as one of the leading actors and concluded saying it seems "a bizarre and sad waste of her obvious comedic talent".[24] However, The Miami Herald gave a mixed to negative review, saying the film is a "children's movie mix of live-action and animation, it has a few positive messages, a few laughs and a few comic throwdowns".[25]

Box office

In the US, the film was distributed by 3,106 theaters and grossed $US2.9 million in its first day, in total grossing $8 million in its opening weekend and opened at number five in the box office.[1] The film has grossed the equivalnet of $US1.3 million in Russia, $US10 million in United Kingdom, and a total of $US60 million in all non-USA markets.[1][2][26]

Awards and nominations

  • Movie Star: Female - Ashley Tisdale (Nomination)[27]
  • Young Ensemble Cast: Megan Parker, Henri Young, Regan Young, Austin Robert Butler, Carter Jenkinse (Nomination)[28]

Video game

A video game based on Aliens in the Attic was released August 4, 2009, developed by Revistronic and published by Playlogic. The game features the storyline of the film and is available for Nintendo DS, Wii, PlayStation 2 and Windows PC. The game also offers players two different gameplay perspectives depending upon which video game platform players choose.[29] For Wii, PlayStation 2 and Windows PC players, the game allows players to assume the identity of one of four different alien explorers, featuring fifteen levels. For Nintendo DS, the game puts players in the shoes of the film's main characters and you play with their abilities to rid the planet from the invaders.[30]

References

  1. ^ a b c Box Office Mojo. Aliens in the Attic.
  2. ^ a b http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=aliensintheattic.htm
  3. ^ a b c d "Tisdale climbs to film in "Upstairs"". http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/hr/content_display/film/news/e3i3fd4ee13311f0402cc4f33aeb4254a72. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  4. ^ a b c "Fox Heads 'Upstairs' With Burton". http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117939196.html?cs=1&query=they+came+from+upstairs. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  5. ^ a b "Freudenthal to Direct 'Upstairs'". http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117957918.html?categoryid=13&cs=1&query=they+came+from+upstairs. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  6. ^ Doris Roberts Signs On 'They Came from Upstairs'. Variety.com.
  7. ^ Josh Peck Heads Out Of This World For Ashley Tisdale's Sci-Fi Flick 'Upstairs' MTV.com. Retrieved on 04-03-2009.
  8. ^ Aliens in the Attic: Soundtrack. Amazon.com.
  9. ^ "Tisdale set to join "They came from Upstairs"". http://www.movieweb.com/news/96/25596.php. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  10. ^ a b "Hollywood Movie Filming At Auckland Manor". http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=10489055. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  11. ^ "NZ's Just What She's Been Looking For"". http://www.nzherald.co.nz/entertainment/news/article.cfm?c_id=1501119&objectid=10495444. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  12. ^ Back to 'Aliens in the Attic' Set. Ashleytisdale.com. Retrieved on 2009-07-14.
  13. ^ Vena, Jocelyn.Ashley Tisdale Hones Alien-Fighting Skills In 'They Came From Upstairs'. MTV.com. Retrieved on 2009-08-15.
  14. ^ Celebrities Raid Their Attics For The Children's Society Auction, Save The Children website, accessed 17/08/2009
  15. ^ "Aliens in the Attic Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/aliens_in_the_attic/. Retrieved 2009-07-31. 
  16. ^ Aliens in the Attic Review. Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved on 2009-08-15.
  17. ^ http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2009/07/31/DDCJ192BNO.DTL&type=movies
  18. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Review. Variety.com. Author: Joe Leydon.
  19. ^ Aliens in the Attic. Movie Review. The New York Times.
  20. ^ Aliens in the Attic. Movie Review. The Los Angeles Times.
  21. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Review The Hollywood Reporter.
  22. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. Radio Times.
  23. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. The Dove Foundation.
  24. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. Digital Spy.
  25. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. The Miami Herald.
  26. ^ "Movie Aliens in the Attic - Box Office Data, News, Cast Information". The Numbers. 2009-08-14. http://www.the-numbers.com/movies/2009/ANATC.php. Retrieved 2009-08-16. 
  27. ^ Teen Choice Awards Nominees List of Nominees.
  28. ^ Young Artist Awards Nominees List of Nominees.
  29. ^ Aliens in the Attic Video Game
  30. ^ Aliens In the Attic - They Came from Upstairs Video game. KidsConfidence.

External links


Aliens In The Attic
Directed by John Schultz
Produced by Barry Josephson
Written by Mark Burton
Adam F. Goldberg
Starring Carter Jenkins
Ashley Tisdale
Austin Butler
Robert Hoffman
Kevin Nealon
Doris Roberts
Tim Meadows
Music by John Debney
Editing by John Pace
Studio Regency Enterprises
Distributed by 20th Century Fox
Release date(s) July 31, 2009 (2009-07-31)
Running time 86 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Budget $45 million[1]
Gross revenue $57,881,056[1]

Aliens in the Attic is a 2009 American family comedy film produced by 20th Century Fox and Regency Enterprises and starring Carter Jenkins, Ashley Tisdale, Robert Hoffman, Henri Young, Regan Young and Austin Butler.[2] The plot revolves around the children in the Pearson family having to defend their vacation house. The film was previously titled They Came from Upstairs, which is instead used as the film's tag line.

Contents

Plot

It all starts as a meteor shower rockets across the dark galaxy. Four glowing pods sparkle and crackle while hiding behind the meteor shower. A mysterious force (that was left unidentified) makes the meteor shower turn a hard right towards a bright blue ball in the distance - planet Earth.

In a comfortable suburban house in Michigan, Stuart Pearson (Kevin Nealon) and his wife Nina (Gillian Vigman) head a family that includes adorable seven-year-old Hannah (Ashley Boettcher); 15-year-old Tom (Carter Jenkins), a techno-geek whose grades have gone south; and older sister Bethany (Ashley Tisdale), who's just returned from a secret outing with boyfriend Ricky Dillman (Robert Hoffman).

Deciding the family needs some good old-fashioned togetherness, Stuart packs up the clan and heads to a three-story holiday house in the middle of nowhere. Joining them is Uncle Nate (Andy Richter), Nate's son Jake (Austin Butler), Nana Rose (Doris Roberts), and identical 11-year-old twins Art (Henri Young) and Lee (Regan Young). An unexpected arrival is Bethany's beau Ricky, who wrangles an overnight visit with the extended family.

As day turns to night, dark storm clouds start swirling around the house. Suddenly, four glowing objects shoot toward the roof. The alien crew inside the objects is made up of Skip, the tough commander, Tazer, a muscle-bound dude armed to the teeth, Razor, a lethal female alien soldier; and Sparks, a four-armed techie, who is the only non-threatening alien intruder.

Ricky and Tom are sent to fix the satellite for the TV because the aliens crashed into it. Ricky then reveals to Tom that he lied about everything he said to his family, like his car broke down, his parents own a lake house, he's 18. Ricky is actually in college, and he's at least 5 years older than Bethany. Ricky reveals to Tom that he's merely playing his father so that he can get whatever he wants. Both Jake and Tom are sent up, but find the satellite is beyond repair, because the entire thing has been demolished. Investigating the problem, they find what has caused this: aliens. Skip tries to lull Tom and Jake into a false sense of security, but fails when he is unable to state even the more simple human terms. Ricky is placed under the control of the aliens, courtesy of a high-tech mind-control device and plug implanted into the base of his skull; Ricky's mind and actions now belong to the alien crew. The aliens, called "Zirkonians," via Ricky, lay claim to the planet (when asked why they didn't just say it themselves Skip responds, "This way is more fun.") Like a puppet/robot/zombie, Ricky moves towards the boys - but Tom and Jake break free.

It isn't long before all five kids see the strange new arrivals. Tom takes charge and the kids come to realize the alien mind control device only works on grownups, giving them a fighting chance against the invaders, and the responsibility to protect the adults by keeping the aliens' existence a secret. Left to their own devices, the kids unleash their imaginations, creating makeshift weapons, like piping ingeniously rigged as a home made potato spud gun. They even learn to use the mind controller. Their first order of business is to take control of Ricky and turn his actions against himself and the aliens.

The adults remain oblivious to the alien presence, and insist that the youngsters partake in a fishing expedition. Meanwhile, a friendship is struck between Hannah and Sparks, the friendly alien with four arms and hands. Unlike his alien cohorts, Sparks has no stomach for battle; he just wants to return home to his own Zirkonian family. Meanwhile, trying to destroy the aliens Jake gets captured by the Zirkonians and is tied up and dragged into the basement. Nana Rose comes under the control of the alien mind control device, which gives her super-human strength and agility. Under the control of the kids, she comes to their rescue and has to fight off Ricky, who is again under alien control. Nana gives Ricky a huge jolt causing the alien plug to dislodge and Ricky breaks up with Bethany because in his opinion she talks about feelings and family all the time. The kids reveal to Bethany what's going on, and Sparks helps by making weapons so the kids can fight on. Sparks reveals that what the aliens want from their planet is a device under the basement which makes them giant sized. After rescuing Jake, the kids defeat Skip, Tazer & Razor. Sparks calls off the invasion and returns home. The rest of the vacation goes back to normal, except the kids grew closer to each other during their adventure. When they get home, Ricky starts visiting his old girlfriend, but Bethany and Tom take advantage of him using the mind control device. His ex slams the door in his face, leaving him wondering what happened in those last 5 minutes.

Cast

Production

Development

The script was written by Mark Burton and Adam F. Goldberg. The film is co-financed by Fox and Regency while being distributed by Fox.[2][3] Fox snapped up the script in March 2006.[3] Marc Resteghini was overseeing for Fox while Kara Francis Smith shepherds for Regency. Barry Josephson was confirmed as the main producer while Thor Freudenthal was hired to direct principal production.[4] The principal production began in March, 2007.[4] The film was originally titled They Came from Upstairs but later changed to Aliens in the Attic while the first title is instead used as the film's tag line.[3] Ashley Tisdale's involvement in the film was confirmed in January 2008 as she was cast as Bethany Pearson.[2] Robert Hoffman, Carter Jenkins and Austin Butler were later cast in the film. Doris Roberts was signed on to the film in February 2008.[5] MTV confirmed that Josh Peck joined the cast as the voice of the alien Sparks.[6] John Debney composed the original score for the film. Tisdale recorded a song titled "Switch" for the film, which is also included in her second album. The original motion picture soundtrack was released in August 18, 2009.[7]

Filming

The filming began at the end of January 2008 in Auckland, New Zealand.[2][8] Auckland-based production company New Upstairs Productions said filming would run for 30–40 days from January 28 to April 18, 2008 with no filming in weekends.[9] The film was set in a rambling old villa transported from Remuera to a farm in North Auckland. The main set was an old manor and they spent $700,000 restoring the house.[9] The main shooting ended in mid-March 2008.[10] Tisdale, Butler and Jenkins went back to the set to shoot last-minutes scenes for the film on April 2009.[11]

Release

The film was released on July 30, 2009, in Russia and Malaysia; July 31, 2009 in United States, Canada and Bulgaria; August 12 in the United Kingdom; September 3, 2009 in Australia. The film's original release date was in January 2009 but it was pushed back for unknown reasons.[12] The UK release also coincided with a charity auction for Save The Children which teamed up with eBay and 20th Century Fox where various celebrities, including several actors from the movie, sold items from their attics to raise money for the charity.[13] The movie was released on DVD and Blu Ray on November 3, 2009.

Critical reception

The film has generated negative reviews from critics. As of September 20, 2009, the film has a 29% "rotten" rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 62 reviews with 46 being negative.[14] Entertainment Weekly described the movie as a pointless and harmless family adventure that doesn't mentally assault the 12-and-over set and looks like a lot of fun[15] while San Francisco Chronicle has described the movie as being unoriginal and crowd pleasing.[16] Variety stated the film doubtless would appeal primarily to a more narrow demographic of tweens and pre-teens and despite Tisdale's presence, it’s difficult to imagine many ticket buyers between the ages of 12 and 18[17] while The New York Times described Jenkins and Butler as the actors with more personality and Hoffman as the actor who provides the film’s occasional funny moments.[18]

The Los Angeles Times said the film is an enjoyable kid-friendly film but not an out-of-this-world classic and also mentioned the movie belong to Hoffman[19] and Kirk Honeycutt of The Hollywood Reporter said the director John Schultz played everything for laughs and earns a more than a few but tech effects deliver a fair number of those laughs and described the movie as an "amusing family comedy".[20] Radio Times gave the film a three out of five stars rating, saying that the film is "a thrilling children's yarn with enough pop-culture references to hold grown-ups' interest"[21] The Dove Foundation praised the film, saying it is "one of those movies that you find to be better than anticipated" and also said the film draws on realism in family dynamics.[22] Lara Martin of Digital Spy described the film as a "kid-friendly mix of Men In Black crossed with Gremlins with a healthy dose of Home Alone-style violence" and also mentioned that the one of the biggest disappointments in the movie is the lack of screen time given to Tisdale, billed as one of the leading actors and concluded saying it seems "a bizarre and sad waste of her obvious comedic talent".[23] However, The Miami Herald gave a mixed to negative review, saying the film is a "children's movie mix of live-action and animation, it has a few positive messages, a few laughs and a few comic throwdowns".[24]

Box office

In the US, the film was distributed by 3,106 theaters, but grossed a disappointing $2.9 million on its first day, and $8 million its opening weekend, resulting in number five in the box office.[1] The film has grossed the equivalnet of US $1.3 million in Russia, US $10 million in United Kingdom, and a total of US $57 million world-wide total.[1][25]

Awards and nominations

  • Movie Star: Female - Ashley Tisdale (Nomination)[26]
  • Young Ensemble Cast: Megan Parker, Henri Young, Regan Young, Austin Robert Butler, Carter Jenkins (Nomination)[27]

Video game

A video game based on Aliens in the Attic was released August 4, 2009, developed by Revistronic and published by Playlogic. The game features the storyline of the film and is available for Nintendo DS, Wii, PlayStation 2 and Windows PC. The game also offers players two different gameplay perspectives depending upon which video game platform players choose.[28] For Wii, PlayStation 2 and Windows PC players, the game allows players to assume the identity of one of four different alien explorers, featuring fifteen levels. For Nintendo DS, the game puts players in the shoes of the film's main characters and you play with their abilities to rid the planet from the invaders.[29]

References

  1. ^ a b c d Box Office Mojo. Aliens in the Attic.
  2. ^ a b c d "Tisdale climbs to film in "Upstairs"". http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/hr/content_display/film/news/e3i3fd4ee13311f0402cc4f33aeb4254a72. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  3. ^ a b c "Fox Heads 'Upstairs' With Burton". Variety. 2006-03-02. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117939196.html?cs=1&query=they+came+from+upstairs. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  4. ^ a b LaPorte, Nicole (2007-01-22). "Freudenthal to Direct 'Upstairs'". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117957918.html?categoryid=13&cs=1&query=they+came+from+upstairs. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  5. ^ Doris Roberts Signs On 'They Came from Upstairs'. Variety.com.
  6. ^ Josh Peck Heads Out Of This World For Ashley Tisdale's Sci-Fi Flick 'Upstairs' MTV.com. Retrieved on 04-03-2009.
  7. ^ Aliens in the Attic: Soundtrack. Amazon.com.
  8. ^ "Tisdale set to join "They came from Upstairs"". http://www.movieweb.com/news/96/25596.php. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  9. ^ a b "Hollywood Movie Filming At Auckland Manor". http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=10489055. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  10. ^ "NZ's Just What She's Been Looking For"". http://www.nzherald.co.nz/entertainment/news/article.cfm?c_id=1501119&objectid=10495444. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 
  11. ^ Back to 'Aliens in the Attic' Set. Ashleytisdale.com. Retrieved on 2009-07-14.
  12. ^ Vena, Jocelyn.Ashley Tisdale Hones Alien-Fighting Skills In 'They Came From Upstairs'. MTV.com. Retrieved on 2009-08-15.
  13. ^ Celebrities Raid Their Attics For The Children's Society Auction, Save The Children website, accessed 17/08/2009
  14. ^ "Aliens in the Attic Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/aliens_in_the_attic/. Retrieved 2009-07-31. 
  15. ^ Aliens in the Attic Review. Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved on 2009-08-15.
  16. ^ Hartlaub, Peter (2009-08-03). "Movie review: 'Aliens in the Attic'". The San Francisco Chronicle. http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2009/07/31/DDCJ192BNO.DTL&type=movies. 
  17. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Review. Variety.com. Author: Joe Leydon.
  18. ^ Aliens in the Attic. Movie Review. The New York Times.
  19. ^ Aliens in the Attic. Movie Review. The Los Angeles Times.
  20. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Review The Hollywood Reporter.
  21. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. Radio Times.
  22. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. The Dove Foundation.
  23. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. Digital Spy.
  24. ^ Aliens in the Attic - Movie Review. The Miami Herald.
  25. ^ "Movie Aliens in the Attic - Box Office Data, News, Cast Information". The Numbers. 2009-08-14. http://www.the-numbers.com/movies/2009/ANATC.php. Retrieved 2009-08-16. 
  26. ^ Teen Choice Awards Nominees List of Nominees.
  27. ^ Young Artist Awards Nominees List of Nominees.
  28. ^ Aliens in the Attic Video Game
  29. ^ Aliens In the Attic - They Came from Upstairs Video game. KidsConfidence.

External links


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