Andrew Stanton, who helped write Toy Story and Monsters, Inc., co-wrote and directed this computer-animated comedy-adventure about finding a very small fish in a very large ocean. Marlin (voice of Albert Brooks) is a more-than-slightly paranoid Clown Fish who is extremely devoted to his young son, Nemo (voice of Alexander Gould), the only survivor after an undersea predator swallowed up Nemo's mother and her other offspring. It's not Marlin's nature to explore unfamiliar waters, but when he and Nemo are accidentally separated near the Great Barrier Reef en route to Nemo's first day of fish school, Marlin gathers his courage and sets out to find his son. What Marlin doesn't know, however, is that while Nemo was looking at a boat passing on the surface, he was caught in a net and given a new home in a dentist's aquarium. As Marlin searches for his son, he makes friends with a friendly but absent-minded Regal Blue Tang named Dory (voice of Ellen DeGeneres), a Great White Shark named Bruce (voice of Barry Humphries) who is trying to cut fish out of his diet, a beach-rat Sea Tortoise named Crush (voice of Andrew Stanton), and Nigel (voice of Geoffrey Rush), a Pelican who can take Marlin's search from the ocean to dry land. Finding Nemo's impressive voice cast also includes Willem Dafoe, Allison Janney, Eric Bana, Stephen Root, and Brad Garrett.~Mark Deming
Alexander GouldNemo the Clownfish
Allison JanneyPeach the Starfish
Vicki LewisDeb and Flo
Bob PetersonMr. Ray
Barry HumphriesBruce the Great White Shark
Erik Per SullivanSheldon the Seahorse
John RatzenbergerFish School
Andrew StantonScreen Story
Thomas NewmanComposer (Music Score)
David Ian SalterEditor
Ralph EgglestonProduction Designer
Anthony ChristovArt Director
Randy BerrettArt Director
Ricky Vega NiervaArt Director
Robin CooperArt Director
Jinko GotohAssociate Producer
John LasseterExecutive Producer
Gary RydstromSound/Sound Designer
Matthew Jon BeckCasting
Dylan BrownSupervising Animator
Michael SilversSound Editor
Childrens and Family
Family-Oriented Adventure,Adventure Comedy
Year of Release
Includes Digital Copy, Blu-ray/DVD
Finding Nemo [Includes Digital Copy] [Blu-ray/DVD] 
I never got around to seeing this, so I decided to pick it up. I really enjoyed it and was cracking up at times. PQ was outstanding in 4K. Vibrant colors and looks stunning at times. The SteelBook looks beautiful as well.
This is a wonderful family movie! Vibrant astounding colors capture the childrens attention. Little Nemo is wonderful and adorable. The music within the movie is soothing and the kids dance to the ending jazz music. The kids command it is played at least 6 times A DAY, EVERY DAY. Excellent movie and purchase.
This review is from Finding Nemo [3 Discs] [Includes Digital Copy] [Blu-ray/DVD] 
I would recommend this to a friend
Rating 3 out of 5 stars with 1 review
Came in damaged
Owned for 1 month when reviewed.
The steelbook came in damaged along with a lot of others, I tried to exchange but no one either at the store or on the phone could help.
This epic adventure still holds up remarkably well. It is emotional, exciting, and funny. One of the best Pixar films even after all these years.
The HDR adds some wonderful specular highlights throughout, there were times in which it really looked like you were swimming underwater looking at the coral reefs. The sunlight reflecting off the various marine structures and shiny animals looked quite impressive. Wider color was also very well used. It complimented the HDR extremely well proving more vibrancy to the right colors while maintaining a good balance in the overall picture, and again, made the fish and other marine life look very realistic. The pink of Peach (the starfish in the dentist's office) looked very nicely intense without going overboard, looking more saturated while staying natural. Even fine detail looked better. The scales and other textures on Nemo and the fish tank were impressive, especially given the age of the film. Shadow detail was pretty good too and I did not notice any crush. The only drawback here was some mild banding in the harshest color gradients. I saw it 3, maybe 4 times in the movie. It is not very harsh thankfully but it could have been avoided.
The lossless Atmos track is equally impressive. It is dynamic, hefty, and with plenty of surround effects. Clarity is outstanding and all the sound effects are quite realistic. The height layer could have been used more, but it still expands the listening area. Voices are nicely prioritized, and the wonderful score envelops the viewer effectively, creating a more emotional impact. I wish Disney wasn't so wary of using the height channels, but overall the audio here is hardly a disappointment.
Finding Nemo is by far my favorite Pixar movie. I’ll never forget what it was like to see this beautiful showcase of 3D animation in theaters as a kid, and revisiting the dvd many times in my early life. I found myself absolutely captivated rewatching this on 4K.
Many older 3D titles have unfortunately not aged that well as time progresses. Namely, ones to prominently show human characters. And the human designs are undoubtedly the weakest part upon rewatching this, but they’re in the movie so infrequently that it didn’t bother me. Both the sea life and ocean are so rich in color and dimension, it still manages to transport you to another world after all this time.
Despite being a kids movie, the film seldom talks down to the audience at all. As an adult I found a lot of the storytelling in this movie to be really mature and well-handled. It has a very folk-tale quality to it, coming off as an epic in which every characters our protagonists meet are meant to symbolize something that have thematic relevance to the plot. But it never relies solely on this symbolic significance, as they are still lively and fun to watch on a standalone level.
It’s worth a revisit for anyone who hasn’t seen it in a while, and if you’re gonna pick up a copy, please let it be this one.
It's amazing to think that so much of Pixar's best work came from a creative ideas session back when the company first formed. The collaborative storytelling efforts definitely shine through in their earlier works, and Finding Nemo is so different.
There's a certain care that Pixar has when writing characters and exploring vibrant worlds we would have never thought to explore. Where Toy Story and Monsters' Inc. are all experiments into the child-like notions of what it would be like if toys and monsters were real, Finding Nemo has us dive into a very colorful (and often quite dangerous) ocean environment.
The 4K really enhances the wonderful colors this movie boasts, and there is great sound design and voice acting throughout to complement this. Excellent movie, and I wouldn't expect any less from (early) Pixar!