All right, took forever but I fixed the Main Page. Now I'm working out how to do the second step, which has always been confusing to me.
Thanks so much!
No, but I've had a wiki about my own work for four years and people barely ever go on it.
@Luis 106 Lincoln That scene was frickin' essential.
I think their defining moment, despite Woody not actually being on-screen, is when Buzz encourages his friends to keep trudging to Al's Toy Barn as they assume he's there. Buzz reflects on how Woody didn't give up on him, even though he wouldn't be at Sid's in the first place if it weren't for his arrival at the Davis House. He reflects on how Woody risked his life to save him and nearly got grilled in the attempt, and on the deputy's persistence when all of his friends turned against him simply because they wouldn't give him the benefit of the doubt (which ironically is what later got them all into Lotso's clutches in the first place). Buzz firmly states, though indirectly, that he couldn't call himself a friend of Woody's if he were too cowardly to repay his debt. Without the context, this is probably the most defining scene because it shows how Buzz feels about Woody with him mentioning how Woody reciprocates without rambling and giving a lot of information. It's a truly beautiful and underrated scene and the way they play the national anthem afterwards is just exhilirating, it's like when they played Led Zeppelin in the MCU but it's a perfect time for iconic music, taking a different form.
I've always loved the relationship between these two, Pixar always creates beautiful relationships between characters, the most being the platonic love between these two and the romantic love between Mr. Incredible and Elastigirl, whose controlling attitudes nearly destroyed their marriage and their lives. But I think Woody and Buzz's relationship is more interesting because there's actually a backstory, and it's one of the best in cinematic history.