Ted is an American comedy film, which is directed by Seth MacFarlane. The story moves around a man, John and his teddy bear, which remains his best friend from his childhood to adulthood, who always wished for his teddy bear to come alive, but never thought it could ever happen in reality. Watch Ted online to see what happens when this wish comes true, and John's teddy bear becomes alive. It all starts when in his childhood, once on Christmas night, John wishes that his teddy would come to life so that they could remain as best friends.Teddy, who is of a cheerful nature, within sometime becomes a famous celebrity and gains immense popularity. As the time passes, Ted starts becoming irresponsible, addicted to drugs and vulgar- he always talks about sex. After some years, conflicts arise between John and his teddy bear just because of his nature. Due to Teddy's shameless activities, John has to feel shy and guilty in front of his girlfriend and others friends. John's girlfriend, Lori, wants the teddy to move out of John's life. Will the teddy give up his vulgar activities, or will John be forced to abandon him? Download Ted to find out the answer!
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Ted is an upcoming American drama film, directed, co-written and co-produced by Seth MacFarlane. It stars Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis, and Seth MacFarlane. Filming began in May 2011 in Boston and Swampscott. The movie, which is the feature-length directorial debut for MacFarlane, is produced by Media Rights Capital, and will be distributed by Universal Pictures. It is set for a July 13, 2012 release. In March of 2012, the MPAA gave the film an R rating for crude and sexual content, pervasive language, and some drug use.John makes a Christmas miracle happen by bringing his one and only friend to life, his teddy bear. The two grow up together and John must then choose to stay with his girlfriend or keep his friendship with his crude and extremely inappropriate teddy bear, Ted.When John Bennett (Mark Wahlberg) was a young boy, all he wanted was to have a best friend and when he gets a teddy bear for Christmas, he makes a wish that the stuffed animal can come alive. When that actually happens, Ted the living teddy bear becomes an instant celebrity. Over 20 years later, however, John is a grown up with a long-term girlfriend Lori (Mila Kunis) and Ted is a pot-smoking, beer-guzzling troublemaker who insists on keeping John from ever growing up.
Anyone who has watched a single episode of Seth MacFarlane's popular animated show "Family Guy" or its spin-offs know how funny and irreverent he is, but there's one thing constantly stopping MacFarlane from really letting loose and that something is the FCC and the standards it sets for primetime television. The proverbial shackles are finally off as MacFarlane makes his feature film directorial debut with a high concept premise that might normally fit well into a PG Disney world but in his hands becomes something raunchy and debaucherous without losing sight of telling a solid story.Ted starts as a classic Christmas fable (narrated by Patrick Stewart) about a young New England boy named John Bennett who wants nothing more than to have a best friend, something he finds in a teddy bear that magically comes to life, gaining them both immediate notoriety. Decades later, John (Mark Wahlberg) is working at a dead-end car rental job and is exactly the type of man-child we've seen in so many comedies lately. His normally understanding girlfriend, Lori (Mila Kunis), thinks his long-term friendship with his talking teddy is holding him back and makes an ultimatum that he needs to change his life, starting with his plush roommate.
With such a high concept, most will wonder how long the idea of a foul-mouthed pot smoking teddy bear can sustain laughs and the answer is surprisingly far. That's because MacFarlane plasters every inch of the movie with the same snarky humor he displays on every episode of "Family Guy," taking potshots at anyone who comes into his radar. Without having to worry about the limitations of television, he also goes for it with the stoner humor, using profanity and raunchy sexual references that would never fly with the FCC. He also makes a lot of funny references to great movies like "Star Wars" and "Raiders" as well as cheesy '80s movies like "Flash Gordon" (a Universal Pictures release) even bringing in Sam Jones, Flash Gordon himself, for a hilarious party sequence.
More importantly, with Ted, MacFarlane creates a CG character you can really believe in, much like Andy Serkis in "King Kong" and "Rise of the Planet of the Apes," and just as much of the credit for that has to go to Mark Wahlberg who treats the talking teddy as he would any other co-star. The scenes without Ted are a bit lacking as Wahlberg is much better playing straight man than he is at carrying the comedy, but Kunis is so smokin' hot in this movie that any scene she's in is immediately worthwhile. Also adding tension to the relationship is Joel McHale as Lori's lecherous boss who is not helping John's case in keeping Lori, because he offers so much more and he knows it.
Even if some of the funniest jokes may have been telegraphed in the marketing, the resulting comedy is right up there with "21 Jump Street" as one of the most consistently funny movies of the year, only faltering when it lowers the bar by making gay jokes, none of which are nearly as clever or funny as everything else. By the time it gets to the last act, it also starts losing its originality, going into more obvious territory as John tries to win Lori back after having a falling out with Ted. This is also where it creates added conflict in the form of Giovanni Ribisi as a guy so obsessed with Ted he'll do anything to get him. The character was introduced earlier but was seemingly forgotten until the last half hour, which becomes all about the tension of Ted escaping his captor, leading to car chases and such. It also leads to a moment as creepy as the Buffalo Bill dancing scene in "Silence of the Lambs" as Ribisi delivers one of the strangest (and funniest) performances of his career.
The cast includes plenty of stilted interactions, especially between Wahlberg and Ted, but none of these moments detract from the overall enjoyment of the experience – since everyone on screen is clearly operating with their tongue firmly planted against the side of their cheek. Mila Kunis once again successfully flexes her comedy muscle and, despite serving in a supporting role this round, has some of the more enjoyable (and heartfelt) scenes with the bear. Joel McHale’s Rex and Giovanni Ribisi’s Donny are equally entertaining, albeit exceptionally one-note, which describes most of the characters in the film: thin but entertaining vehicles for either physical or one-liner comedy.
Interestingly enough, MacFarlane’s Ted, who was brought to onscreen life through the director’s motion capture as well as animation work by Tippett Studio and Iloura, is the most realized of the characters (not to mention hauntingly real-looking), offering a fun relief from the bloated sea of scaly alien creatures we usually see CGI’d into existence.
Ultimately, Ted successfully manages to move from one comedy set piece to the next with an adequate fantasy character drama stitched into the mix. The thematic elements are thin and the points hammered again and again by the film aren’t going to encourage moviegoers to ponder the nature of friendship and growing up while on their way home from the theater; however, anyone familiar with MacFarlane’s brand of comedy knows that social satire and over-the-top gags come first. As a result, it’s a relief that he spent time injecting heart into the mix at all, even if the emotional cues are funneled through familiar story beats.
While it’s not going to be for everyone, moviegoers who are onboard with Ted‘s campy premise and crude antics will likely find that MacFarlane has delivered an entertaining live-action comedy debut. Outside of the premise, the scene to scene narrative elements don’t offer many surprises, but considering they revolve around an R-Rated talking Teddy Bear, most scenes still manage to present plenty of fresh laughs and, from time to time, heart/stuffing-warming character moments.