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It's hard to be cool when your dad is Goofy.

A Goofy Movie is a 1995 animated musical adventure comedy-drama film, produced by Walt Disney Television Animation and released to theaters by Walt Disney Pictures. It features the characters from The Disney Afternoon television series Goof Troop and is explicitly part of the show's canon. It can also be considered a road trip movie.

The film's plot revolves around the father-son relationship between Goofy and Max heading for disaster as they struggle to find common ground, despite Max's persistence in having his own life and winning the girl of his dreams: Roxanne. As a result, they go on a road trip so both can have a bonding relationship. A direct-to-video sequel, titled An Extremely Goofy Movie, was released in 2000.

In international theaters, the movie premiered alongside the Mickey Mouse short Runaway Brain.

Despite receiving mixed reviews from critics, the film was positively received by the general public and was fairly successful, later becoming a 90s cult classic with its release on home video.


It is the last day of school before summer vacation for Goofy's teenage son Max, who has a plan to shed his "Goof" label and impress his crush, Roxanne, especially after waking up from a dream-turned-nightmare involving Max mutating into Goofy, terrifying her away right when she was just about to kiss him. Max and his two friends, P.J. and Bobby, hijack the auditorium stage in the middle of Principal Mazur's speech, creating a small concert where Max performs while costumed as Powerline, a famous pop superstar. The performance succeeds in making Max a school celebrity as planned, but Mazur puts it to an abrupt halt and they are sent to his office to be punished.

While waiting outside Mazur's office, Roxanne talks to Max and they both agree to go together to a party that Roxanne's friend and student body president, Stacey, is holding to watch Powerline's latest concert on pay-per-view. Unknown to Max, Mazur calls Goofy while at work (his job is a department store children's photographer with Pete), but in his enraged and overreactive state regarding Max's actions in the auditorium to rebuild his public image with the student body, he reports Max's actions as "dressed as a gang member, your son caused the entire student body to break into a riotous frenzy!" Believing Mazur's warning that Max's exhibiting behavior that will lead him to a life of criminality ending in the electric chair, Goofy decides to re-establish his relationship with his son, which has drifted apart over the years.

Goofy decides to take Max on a fishing trip to Lake Destiny in Idaho, on the same route he and his father took years before. Max tries to dissuade Goofy out of it, but is shoved into the family car, a yellow AMC Pacer Wagon, and the trip begins, but not before Max visits Roxanne at her house to tell her the news. When she disappointingly mentions possibly finding someone else to go with to the party, Max quickly creates a lie claiming he and Goofy are going to the Powerline concert in Los Angeles and will be on stage with Powerline. Roxanne, though initially dubious, falls for it. Goofy and Max head out on their uneasy road trip, but it is not incredibly fun as Goofy hoped.

The trip starts out on a bad foot, to say the least. While Goofy tries to bond with Max, Max is sullen. Goofy later makes a stop at a run-down theme park called Lester's Possum Park, which Goofy had gone to as a boy. While there, they also watch an out-of-date country folk jamboree of animatronic possums (parodying the Country Bear Jamboree), which malfunction halfway through the show. Afterward, Max is humiliated by having an opossum leap down his pants and then being dragged into a country dance by Goofy. Max attempts to hitchhike back home, which upsets Goofy, as he thought that he and Max were simply having fun, but Max is enraged to be dragged into what he calls, "some stupid rat show." The next day, they unexpectedly run into Pete and P.J. and are chased by Bigfoot during a fishing practice session involving Goofy's Perfect Cast technique.

Trapped in their car by Bigfoot, who has the car keys, Max and Goofy spend the night in the car. While Goofy is asleep, Max changes the road map destination from Idaho to Los Angeles. The next morning, Goofy pronounces Max as an official navigator of the trip while they stop at a roadside diner, unaware of the change in direction. The two go places where Max or Goofy likes, and the two rebuild their relationship and have fun. However, while staying at a motel where they meet up with Pete and P.J. again, Goofy is told by Pete that he overheard a conversation between Max and P.J. about how Max changed the map, so he and Goofy are not heading straight to Idaho, but to Los Angeles instead. At first, Goofy thought Pete was lying, but after checking the map and realizing Pete was right, Goofy felt stunned and disillusioned.

Goofy and Max later approach a highway junction where the left road goes to Los Angeles, and the right to Idaho. Hoping that Max will prove faithful in choosing to go to Lake Destiny and not L.A., Goofy gives Max the final say on which way to go at the junction. In a panic, Max picks left to Los Angeles. Knowing that Max did not choose the route to Idaho, shattering whatever faith he had left in Max, Goofy becomes angry, stops the car at a viewpoint of the Grand Canyon, and storms off in anger to think things through. However, he forgets to put the brakes on, which causes the car to go onto the road when Max, in his own anger at Goofy's refusal to listen, leans against it after kicking a tire in frustration. As they pursue the car down the road, eventually landing in the Colorado River on the car, they get into a heated argument. Max is clued into his dad discovering the switched map, while Goofy explains that Mazur called him, and Max stated he's not a kid anymore and wants his own life. The argument concludes with Goofy saying that he just wanted to be part of Max's life as he grew, and Max explaining why he wanted to go to the Powerline concert in the first place. Finally understanding Max's problems, Goofy then tells Max he'll take him to Los Angeles, but they suddenly find that they're approaching a waterfall. The car twists around in the water as Goofy and Max try to swim against the waterfall current, and Goofy falls off the car, and Max goes toward the waterfall on the car. Goofy finds the fishing rod and gets near Max, jumping on some rocks. Max tries to grab the fishing pole but misses. The car crashes into a rock and turns around, and Max gets involved in a tarp. Goofy uses the Perfect Cast to catch the car just before it falls from the waterfall. As Goofy tries to reel it in, the car's weight pushes him into the waterfall, but he grabs hold of a rock. A scared Max sees to the bottom of the waterfall as Goofy is released from the rock. The car falls, but the tarp turns into a parachute and saves Max's life. Max grabs the fishing rod and saves Goofy. But the handle splits from the rod, and Goofy falls; fortunately, Max saves him using the Perfect Cast. Max and Goofy reconcile, and both believe that this was a crazy vacation.

Goofy and Max arrive in Los Angeles on the night of the concert, but are accidentally separated when Max is distracted staring at Powerline's background dancer's bottoms as they walk past him. Goofy is pushed into the device Powerline used to enter the stage and flies out onto it as Powerline is performing his song "I2I". As convinced by Max, Goofy does the Perfect Cast technique in a freestyle version as a dance style, and everybody is impressed by it, including Powerline, who then also performs it as well, integrating it into his performance. Max is chased by a security guard up onto the stage's lights, but Max crashes down onto the stage between Goofy and Powerline, much to their surprise. The three break into dance with everyone cheering for them. Roxanne, Stacey, P.J., Pete, Bobby, and others watch the concert from various televisions, surprised by their performances. Soon enough, Powerline, the Goofs, and Powerline's backup dancers/singers finish "I2I" to a standing ovation from a roaring, cheering audience in the stadium.

A few days later, Goofy and Max pull up outside Roxanne's house in the car, which was recovered and almost repaired, but is still in pretty bad shape. With Goofy's pep talk, Max reveals to Roxanne he lied to her about mostly everything, but she instantly forgives him, revealing herself she has liked him for a long time, ever since he first laughed the classic "Ahyuck", which he was embarrassed about before. They make a deal to not lie anymore, sealing it with a kiss. Goofy's car blows up due to the damage it sustained at the waterfall, and he flies through the air, crashing through the roof of Roxanne's house, where Max introduces him to her.

Voice cast[]

Additional voices[]



A Goofy Movie Soundtrack

Album cover

The soundtrack album for A Goofy Movie was released by Walt Disney Records in 1995.

  1. "I2I" - Tevin Campbell featuring Rosie Gaines
  2. "After Today" - Aaron Lohr and Chorus
  3. "Stand Out" - Tevin Campbell
  4. "On the Open Road" - Aaron Lohr, Bill Farmer, and Chorus
  5. "Lester's Possum Park" - Kevin Quinn
  6. "Nobody Else But You" - Aaron Lohr and Bill Farmer
  7. "Opening Fanfare/Max's Dream" (Score)
  8. "Deep Sludge" (Score)
  9. "Bigfoot" (Score)
  10. "Hi Dad Soup" (Score)
  11. "Runaway Car" (Score)
  12. "Junction" (Score)
  13. "The Waterfall!/The Truth" (Score)

Production and follow-ups[]

Kevin Lima, the director of the film, said that as opposed to making Goofy "one-dimensional as he's been in the past," the creators intended to "give an emotional side that would add to the emotional arc of the story" and for "the audience to see his feelings instead of just his antics."

The main characters of this film, specifically Goofy, Max, Pete, and P.J., are based on their incarnations in the television series, albeit slightly older. In the television series, Max was a middle school student, but in this film, he is portrayed as an older teenager. However, other characters that had been established in Goof Troop do not appear in this film, such as Pete's wife, Peg, his daughter, Pistol, Waffles, and Chainsaw. Goofy and Pete retain their classic looks from the 1940s cartoons as opposed to the looks that they had in the 1950s cartoons and Goof Troop.

Although based upon a Disney TV series, production on the film was handled by Walt Disney Feature Animation instead of Walt Disney Television Animation. Pre-production was done at the main WDFA studio in California. The animation work was done at WDFA's then-new satellite shop (formerly the Brizzi studio) in Paris, France supervised by Paul and Gaëtan Brizzi, as well as at the Walt Disney Animation studio in Sydney, Australia (later Disneytoon Studios). Additional clean-up animation was done by Phoenix Animation Studios in Canada, and digital ink and paint by the Pixibox studio in France.

A sequel was released in 2000, titled An Extremely Goofy Movie. It takes place sometime after this film, involving Max's freshman year in college. Characters that returned for the sequel were Goofy, Max, Pete, P.J., and Bobby, but most notable is that Roxanne does not. However, she did appear in the television series, House of Mouse (specifically the episode "Max's Embarrassing Date"), where she was voiced by Grey DeLisle instead of Kellie Martin. This was Pat Buttram's (the voice of the Possum Park Emcee) final film. He died on January 8, 1994 of kidney failure in Los Angeles at the age of 88.

On August 14, 2015, a 20th anniversary reunion for the film occurred at the D23 Expo at Anaheim Convention Center in Anaheim, California.[4] Those in attendance included Bill Farmer, Jason Marsden, Jim Cummings, Rob Paulsen, Jenna von Oy, and producer Don Hahn. Wallace Shawn, Pauly Shore, and director Kevin Lima also sent video messages.[4] The panel also included musical performances from Farmer, Marsden, and Tevin Campbell.[4][5]


A Goofy Movie VHS print ad Nick Mag Sept 1995

1995 print ad for the VHS release.

Main article: A Goofy Movie (video)

The film was originally intended to be released in theaters on November 18, 1994. However, some production problems in the Pixibox studio in France delayed the film's release to Spring of 1995, while The Lion King was reissued to fill in for the film's absence.

The film was first released on VHS and laserdisc on September 6, 1995. It was reissued on VHS and DVD as part of the Walt Disney Gold Classic Collection on June 20, 2000. The Gold Classic Collection release contained the Goof Troop episode "Calling All Goofs" (for some reason, the DVD doesn't feature the show's intro) as a bonus feature on both formats, with the DVD also including the Disneyland episode "The Goofy Success Story". To date, this film is the only animated Disney film produced in widescreen that only has a pan-and-scan DVD in the United States (not counting Doug's 1st Movie, which was originally produced in open matte full screen but cropped to widescreen for theaters). However, the PAL counterparts have non-anamorphic widescreen DVDs (the Region 2 DVD is in 1.78:1, while the Region 4 DVD is in the theatrical ratio of 1.85:1), and the film was available in a letterbox presentation on Laserdisc. When the film aired on Toon Disney HD, Disney Channel HD, and Disney XD HD, it was in the standard-definition format instead of the high-definition format.

An ad inside a Mickey Mouse Clubhouse DVD released in May 2009 revealed that a Goofy Movie 2-Pack, which would include both the film and its sequel, would be released soon. However, the set appears to have been delayed. It is unknown at the moment if the DVD would include the film in its original widescreen aspect ratio. Despite the US release being delayed, the Goofy Movie DVD 2-Pack (known as Goofy Movie Collection) was released in the UK on July 27, 2009, with both fullscreen (1.33:1) and widescreen (1.85:1) viewing options.

The movie was released on Blu-ray as a Disney Movie Club exclusive alongside An Extremely Goofy Movie in April 2019,[6] finally making the widescreen version available in the US. This version is also used on Disney+ streaming service.[7]


The film was fairly successful and was nominated for "Best Animated Feature", "Best Production Design", "Best Storyboarding", "Best Music", and "Best Animation" at the 23rd Annie Awards. On Rotten Tomatoes, it currently holds a 61% rating (6.3 out of 10) based on the reviews of 28 critics, while the audience score is at 70% (3.1 out of 5) and is based on 357,300 voters. On Metacritic, it has a 53 based on 17 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[8] On IMDb, it currently has an average rating of 6.9 out of 10.

Ever since it was released, it has gained somewhat of a cult following among millennials.


This film heavily exploits adult humor and themes that were unlikely inserted in a Goofy cartoon or any children's movie, including drama between Goofy and Max Goof. Adolescent angst is prominently focused on Max and the musical number "After Today", as well as consequences are explicitly heard in dialogue as Principal Mazur accused Max of personating a "gang member" and informed Goofy on the phone that his son might face execution in prison. Female lead characters appeared to be more scantily clad and promiscuous, especially Max's love interest Roxanne. Alcohol is also briefly featured when Pete is seen drinking out of a can of beer in one scene. Exposures of body parts are often used for humor. In contrast, this is all toned down in its sequel.



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Continuity notes[]

  • Though this movie presents itself as a self-contained piece, its being a spinoff of Goof Troop means that it contains numerous callbacks and references to several episodes of that series:
    • Most prominently, Max's embarrassment of Goofy and fear of being compared to him by his peers was also a key aspect of episodes, such as "Queasy Rider", "Meanwhile, Back at the Ramp", and "Educating Goofy".
    • The movie takes place at the end of a school year, with Max, P.J., and their fellow students excited to begin their summer vacation, which was also the case for both "You Camp Take It With You" and "To Heir is Human".
    • Also in "You Camp Take it With You", Goofy decides to take Max on an impromptu vacation that involves camping by a lake. Pete and P.J. do the same, even arriving in Pete's RV, and meet up with the Goofs during their camping trip, much to the surprise of both father-son pairs (though, in the episode, only the sons were excited to see each other, while the fathers were less than thrilled; in this movie, both the sons and the fathers are pleasantly surprised to see each other). Their camping trip is even interrupted by the unexpected arrival of a humorous, furry wild animal whose presence causes a ruckus: Humphrey the Bear (and his son) in the episode, Bigfoot in the movie (both are even voiced by Frank Welker!).
    • Goofy is shown to have a great fondness for fishing, as was the case in episodes, such as "Slightly Dinghy" and "To Heir is Human".
    • Pete's super-luxurious, extra-large RV with all of its fancy components is reminiscent of the custom-made RV he built in "O, R-V, I N-V U". Said RV, the Petemobile, was similarly outlandish in its accessories of comfort, but haphazardly put together and far more unstable in its construction when compared the sleeker, more elegantly-built RV that Pete has in this movie.
    • When teaching Max how to fish, Goofy has a surprise encounter with the legendary Bigfoot, a creature that Goofy had previously met in "Winter Blunderland. Though, the Bigfoot from that episode was female and had a very different design from the male one seen in this movie. But, both Bigfoots do share the same voice actor: Frank Welker. And, when Pete sees Bigfoot chasing Goofy and Max, he instantly recognizes Bigfoot and flees the scene, calling back to how he too had met the female Bigfoot and had an unfortunate experience with her in that episode.
    • One of the stops Goofy and Max visit during the road trip montage is a monster truck rally. Goofy had previously taken Max to one back in "Date with Destiny".
    • Throughout the movie, Pete treats P.J. as mostly like a servant rather than a son, making him do a lot of menial labor tasks and heavy-lifting, similar to how Pete had previously saddled P.J. with lots of chores and cheap labor back in episodes, such as "Take Me Out of the Ball Game", "All the Goof That's Fit to Print", "To Heir is Human", "And Baby Makes Three", and "Winter Blunderland".
    • Max and P.J.'s affinity for Powerline and his rock music has its roots in episodes that featured their love for other rock groups, such as The Rolling Stones ("Where There's Smoke, There's Goof"), Subliminal Messengers ("Maximum Insecurity" and "Shake, Rattle & Goof"), The Ruptured Eardrums (also in "Shake, Rattle & Goof"), Brass Knuckleheads ("And Baby Makes Three"), and an unnamed rock group ("As Goof Would Have It").
  • When Max accidentally causes the car to go onto the road, Max warns Goofy about their runaway car, only for Goofy to angrily reply to him "What! Now you wanna drive too?" (implying that in this film Max is still underage to drive yet given that he's 14 years old), hence foreshadowing the House of Mouse episode "Max's New Car" where Max, having grown-up to be old enough to drive by then since the events of this film, asks Goofy on whether he could get a car. This could possibly imply that House of Mouse takes place at least four years after the events of this film, and not too long after the events of its sequel An Extremely Goofy Movie.
  • In 2020, DuckTales (2017) creator Frank Angones stated on Twitter that the events of A Goofy Movie are to be considered canon to that show's continuity.[9] This would mean that the movie's events are canon to more than one universe. To elaborate, the movie's events happen in the 1992 Goof Troop universe (which, according to "The Legend of the Chaos God" and Darkwing Duck: The Definitively Dangerous Edition, might also be the same shared universes as the 1987 DuckTales, 1991 Darkwing Duck, and 1996 Quack Pack series) and a duplicate version of the same events also occur in the separate universe of the 2017 DuckTales reboot.

Disney references[]

  • In his bedroom, Max has a Mickey Mouse Phone.
  • During "After Today", the soundtrack album for Aladdin can be briefly seen in the window of a music store that Max stands outside of.
  • Also during "After Today", when the two nerd students hold up a comic book, a business reply mail card is visible on the back that is addressed to Duck Sales Co. on Money Bin Drive in Duckburg, USA.
  • The back of the baby highchair seen during the "Stand Out" reprise features Mickey's face.
  • During the "Car Journey" Scene when Max and Goofy are on their way to fishing, Walt Disney is the answer to one of Goofy's car game quizzes.
  • Goofy's keychain has the "D" from the Disney logo on it.
  • As the musical number progresses, Mickey Mouse is seen with Donald Duck hitch-hiking. Mickey sings a line from the song. Later, during the concert scene, Mickey Mouse can be seen in the crowd cheering.
    • In addition to this, Donald Duck is mentioned by Max as Goofy's supposed "best buddy" that he was going to spend the vacation with. This could also possibly be a reference to the Donald and Goofy cartoons of the late-1930s and 1940s depicting Donald Duck and Goofy as a comedy duo.
  • Near the end of "On the Open Road", a woman flies out of a van on balloons. One of the balloons (the yellow one) is a hidden Mickey.
  • The night light seen in one of the hotel rooms at Neptune Inn resembles Ariel from The Little Mermaid. In addition, earlier in the film Ariel previously appeared as a prop in Max's school auditorium.
  • Some gags from the "runaway car" sequence are lifted from Mickey's Trailer and The Legend of Coyote Rock.

Real-world references[]

  • The outside of Max's bedroom door bears a fallout shelter sign with inverted colors (a black trefoil with a yellow background, as opposed to a yellow trefoil in a black background).
  • When Max tells Goofy who Powerline is, Goofy claims Powerline can't be more famous than Xavier Cugat, "the mambo king".
  • During "After Today", when the two nerd students hold up a comic book, on the back is an advertisement offering people money in exchange for selling boxes of cards next to a business reply mail card. This is identical to advertisements seen on the back of real comic books,
  • When Max and PJ are discussing their plans with Pete's camera at their lockers, a poster can be seen stuck in a locker's doors advertising the Alice Cooper song "Billion Dollar Babies" (mistakenly written as "Billion Dollar Baby").
  • During the "Stand Out" reprise after school, Max skateboards through a house whose furniture is being carried out by the "Starving House Pets Moving & Storage" company. This is a parody of real and similarly-named moving companies, such as Starving Students Movers and Hungry Man Moving.
  • When in the car leaving Spoonerville, Goofy plays a tape of the Frank Sinatra song "High Hopes".
  • During the "On the Open Road" musical number, the hand sticking out of the Limo is an homage to Michael Jackson, making sense since Powerline is fairly similar to Michael Jackson.
  • During the hot tub scene at the Neptune Inn Motel, Pete mentions and asks Goofy if he’s taking a break from the old "MTV generation" which was a popular music-focused television channel at the time of the film's release.
  • In a bit of morbid humor, when Max and Bobby are waiting outside the principal's office, Miss Maples, the secretary, is heard happily humming Chopin's "Funeral March" while typing.
  • The score when Goofy and Max chase the runaway car is based on Aaron Copeland's "Hoedown" from his ballet Rodeo.


  • Several shots of the film were digitally edited for its 2019 Blu-ray release due to being suggestively inappropriate for children in today’s standards. This edited version of the film was the version released on Disney+:
    • During Max's dream at the beginning, when Roxanne falls into his arms, his head/face is altered to be positioned a few inches away from her body.
    • When Max dances with Miss Maples outside Principal Mazur's office, his hands are repositioned (or even erased entirely) in several shots throughout the scene.
    • When Max first meets Roxanne's father, the latter's butt crack is erased.
    • During the concert scene near the end, when Goofy walks in on Treeny in her dressing room, her underwear is altered to cover most of her legs.

Other notes[]

  • This was the first DisneyToon Studios theatrical film to be produced in digital ink and paint animation, as opposed to traditional cel animation.
  • Because the film was developed in France, some elements of French culture were included in the film as either mistakes or Easter eggs:
    • On Max's bedroom nightstand is an alarm clock (a European-style 24-hour read-out), change (colored gold like French centimes), and a pack of gum (colored to look like a typical French brand).[10]
    • During "After Today", a poster can be seen in the window of a store. Though the first word is illegible due to the shine on the window, the last two of its three words are "au pied", meaning "heel!" (as in a command given to a dog), "to heel", or "at the foot" in French.
  • Goofy's car is a yellow 1975-1979 AMC Pacer, which has an 8-track player despite the movie taking place in the 1990s; The car also has a manual sunroof.
  • The nuns appear to follow Max and/or Goofy everywhere. They are first seen at the photo studio department store, then during the "Open Road" song, at the diner, at the monster truck rally, and finally, at the Powerline concert. This gag was originally intended for Treeny and Wendell.
  • In multiple places throughout the film, advertisements can be seen in the background declaring the band H.D.M. is hosting a concert and releasing a new album titled "Acid Titi". A poster can be seen during "After Today", and both billboards and a poster can be seen during "On the Open Road".
  • It took Bill Farmer 18 takes to get the "How many cups of sugar does it take to get to the moon?" line right.[11]
  • This is one of the few times we see Goofy angry, in this case, he's mad at Max for lying to him about changing route on the map. Also, the face he makes after realizing that became a meme used to express frustration and/or disappointment.
  • Steve Martin was considered to play the role of Goofy instead of the established Bill Farmer, and thus Goofy's voice would have sounded more normal similar to his 1950s "Everyman" incarnation.
  • The FX original series Atlanta featured A Goofy Movie's fictitious development in the season four episode "The Goof Who Sat by the Door".

External links[]


  1. Kevin Lima on Twitter, April 14, 2020: In an early version of A GOOFY MOVIE, Treeny and Wendell were first introduced during "On The Open Road" and travelled a parallel path to Max and Goof, bumping into them throughout. #D23GoofyMovie #AGoofyMovie
  2. Bill Farmer on Twitter, April 10, 2020: Final fun fact, Pat Carroll (who also voices Ursula in The Little Mermaid) voiced the big woman with the small husband seen in "on the open road" and singing in the pier line concert at the end. #D23GoofyMovie
  3. Kevin Lima on Twitter, April 13, 2020: "Say Sassafrass!" The LPP photographer is voiced by Steve Moore. Steve started as a storyboard artist on the film and later I asked him to sequence direct the I2I sequence at the Disney Australia studio. Couldn't have finished the film without his him #D23GoofyMovie #AGoofyMovie
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 Inigo, Joey (August 17, 2015). "Surprisingly awesome A GOOFY MOVIE panel brings nostalgic rewind to #D23EXPO". Retrieved on March 17, 2016.
  5. “Stand Out” with A Goofy Movie’s 20th Anniversary D23, Retrieved March 17, 2016
  6. "A Goofy Movie Blu-ray". blu-ray.com.
  7. https://www.disneyplus.com/en-gb/video/fb5b918e-bd45-4311-b613-d4ae2ddb53d5
  8. "A Goofy Movie Reviews - Metacritic". Metacritic. A Red Ventures Company. Retrieved September 20, 2022.
  9. Frank Angones on Twitter, April 4, 2020: AIN’T NOTHING QUIET ABOUT IT. 👏STAND👏OUT👏Y’ALL👏 #DuckTales #AGoofyMovie
  10. The Making of A Goofy Movie
  11. Bill Farmer on Twitter, April 10, 2020: How many takes of the "cups of sugar" line did it take to get it right? 18. #D23GoofyMovie
v - e - d
TV series and specials: Goof Troop (video) • Goof Troop ChristmasThe Making of A Goofy Movie
Movies: A Goofy Movie (video) • An Extremely Goofy Movie (video)
Books: Me and My Dad
Video games: Disney's Goof TroopDisney's Extremely Goofy Skateboarding
Comic series: Disney AdventuresThe Disney AfternoonLe Journal de Mickey
Disney Parks
Stitch and Friends Summer SurpriseGoofy’s "How to Play" Yard

Entertainment: Max LIVE: Gettin’ Goofy With ItMickey presents: "Happy Anniversary Disneyland Paris"
Summer: Club Mouse Beat

Main Characters: GoofyMaxPeteP.J.PegPistolWafflesChainsaw

Secondary Characters: SlickDebbieDukeDuke's GirlfriendDutch SpackleUncle BobLeechRingmasterBiff FuddledSpud and WallyMiss PennypackerRose BeckenbloomMyron the BulkFrank NuttiMr. SludgeIgorMr. HammerheadMagician's Hat
Movie Characters: Bobby ZimuruskiRoxanneRoxanne's FatherPrincipal MazurStaceyLisa and ChadNerdy KidsGoth GirlsPossum Park EmceeLester the PossumBigfootPowerlineTreeny and WendellSylvia MarpoleBeret GirlBradley Uppercrust IIITankGammas
Animals: GopherFemale BigfootHumphrey the BearBubbles

Season One: "Forever Goof" • "Axed by Addition" • "Unreal Estate" • "You Camp Take It With You" • "Midnight Movie Madness" • "Counterfeit Goof" • "O, R-V, I N-V U" • "Meanwhile, Back at the Ramp" • "Close Encounters of the Weird Mime" • "Slightly Dinghy" • "Cabana Fever" • "When There's Smoke, There's Goof" • "Date with Destiny" • "Hot Air" • "Take Me Out of the Ball Game" • "Wrecks, Lies & Videotape" • "Max-imum Protection" • "Goofin' Hood and his Melancholy Men" • "Leader of the Pack" • "Inspector Goofy" • "Shake, Rattle & Goof" • "Terminal Pete" • "Fool's Gold" • "Cat's Entertainment" • "Waste Makes Haste" • "The Ungoofables" • "All the Goof That's Fit to Print" • "To Heir is Human" • "Hallow-Weenies" • "Tub Be or Not to Be" • "Major Goof" • "A Goof of the People" • "Goof Under My Roof" • "Lethal Goofin'" • "Frankengoof" • "E=MC Goof" • "Pete's Day at the Races" • "In Goof We Trust" • "And Baby Makes Three" • "The Incredible Bulk" • "Mrs. Spoonerville" • "For Pete's Sake" • "Big City Blues" • "Rally Round the Goof" • "Window Pains" • "Nightmare on Goof Street" • "Where There's a Will, There's a Goof" • "Winter Blunderland" • "Gymnauseum" • "Come Fly with Me" • "As Goof Would Have It" • "Calling All Goofs" • "Buddy Building" • "Dr. Horatio's Magic Orchestra" • "Goofs of a Feather" • "Goof Fellas" • "The Good, the Bad and the Goofy" • "Educating Goofy" • "Peg o' the Jungle" • "Partners in Grime" • "A Pizza the Action" • "To Catch a Goof" • "Gunfight at the Okie-Doke Corral"

Season Two: "Queasy Rider" • "Maximum Insecurity" • "Puppy Love" • "Great Egg-Spectations" • "Three Ring Bind" • "Pistolgeist" • "Bringin' on the Rain" • "Talent to the Max" • "Tee for Two" • "Goofin' Up the Social Ladder" • "Sherlock Goof" • "From Air to Eternity" • "Clan of the Cave Goof"

Goof Troop: Goof Troop Theme SongReindeer RumbaGotta Be Gettin' Goofy

A Goofy Movie: After TodayStand OutOn the Open RoadLester's Possum ParkNobody Else But YouI2I
An Extremely Goofy Movie: Nowhere to RunPressure DropShake Your Groove ThingYou Make Me Feel Like DancingC'mon Get HappyKnock on WoodRight Back to Where We've Started From
Deleted: Made in the ShadeBorn to Be Bad

SpoonervilleLester's Possum Park
See also
The Disney AfternoonRaw Toonage ("Goofy's Guide to the Olympics") • Mickey's Once Upon a ChristmasESPNESPN 2House of MouseGoofy's Fun HouseMickey's Twice Upon a ChristmasDisney Heroes: Battle Mode

v - e - d
Walt Disney Animation Studios
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) • Pinocchio (1940) • Fantasia (1940) • Dumbo (1941) • Bambi (1942) • Saludos Amigos (1942) • The Three Caballeros (1944) • Make Mine Music (1946) • Fun and Fancy Free (1947) • Melody Time (1948) • The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949) • Cinderella (1950) • Alice in Wonderland (1951) • Peter Pan (1953) • Lady and the Tramp (1955) • Sleeping Beauty (1959) • One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961) • The Sword in the Stone (1963) • The Jungle Book (1967) • The Aristocats (1970) • Robin Hood (1973) • The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977) • The Rescuers (1977) • The Fox and the Hound (1981) • The Black Cauldron (1985) • The Great Mouse Detective (1986) • Oliver & Company (1988) • The Little Mermaid (1989) • The Rescuers Down Under (1990) • Beauty and the Beast (1991) • Aladdin (1992) • The Lion King (1994) • Pocahontas (1995) • The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996) • Hercules (1997) • Mulan (1998) • Tarzan (1999) • Fantasia 2000 (1999) • Dinosaur (2000) • The Emperor's New Groove (2000) • Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001) • Lilo & Stitch (2002) • Treasure Planet (2002) • Brother Bear (2003) • Home on the Range (2004) • Chicken Little (2005) • Meet the Robinsons (2007) • Bolt (2008) • The Princess and the Frog (2009) • Tangled (2010) • Winnie the Pooh (2011) • Wreck-It Ralph (2012) · Frozen (2013) • Big Hero 6 (2014) • Zootopia (2016) • Moana (2016) • Ralph Breaks the Internet (2018) • Frozen II (2019) • Raya and the Last Dragon (2021) • Encanto (2021)Strange World (2022) • Wish (2023)

Upcoming: Moana 2 (2024) • Zootopia 2 (2025) • Frozen III (2026) • Frozen IV (TBA)

Pixar Animation Studios
Toy Story (1995) • A Bug's Life (1998) • Toy Story 2 (1999) · Monsters, Inc. (2001) • Finding Nemo (2003) • The Incredibles (2004) • Cars (2006) • Ratatouille (2007) • WALL-E (2008) • Up (2009) • Toy Story 3 (2010) • Cars 2 (2011) • Brave (2012) • Monsters University (2013) • Inside Out (2015) • The Good Dinosaur (2015) • Finding Dory (2016) • Cars 3 (2017) • Coco (2017) • Incredibles 2 (2018) • Toy Story 4 (2019) • Onward (2020) • Soul (2020) • Luca (2021) • Turning Red (2022) • Lightyear (2022) • Elemental (2023) • Inside Out 2 (2024)

Upcoming: Elio (2025) • Toy Story 5 (2026)

Disneytoon Studios
DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990) • A Goofy Movie (1995) • The Tigger Movie (2000) · Peter Pan: Return to Never Land (2002) • The Jungle Book 2 (2003) • Piglet's Big Movie (2003) • Pooh's Heffalump Movie (2005) • Planes (2013) • Planes: Fire & Rescue (2014)
Disney Television Animation
Doug's 1st Movie (1999) • Recess: School's Out (2001) • Teacher's Pet (2004)
20th Century Animation
Spies in Disguise (2019) • Ron's Gone Wrong (2021) • The Bob's Burgers Movie (2022)
Films with Stop Motion Animation
The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993) • James and the Giant Peach (1996) • Frankenweenie (2012)
Other Disney units
The Brave Little Toaster (1987) • Valiant (2005) • The Wild (2006) • A Christmas Carol (2009) • Gnomeo & Juliet (2011) • Mars Needs Moms (2011) • Strange Magic (2015) • The Lion King (2019)

Upcoming: Mufasa: The Lion King (2024)

Live-Action Films with Non-CG Animation
The Reluctant Dragon (1941) • Victory Through Air Power (1943) • Song of the South (1946) • So Dear to My Heart (1949) • Mary Poppins (1964) • Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) • Pete's Dragon (1977) • Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) • The Lizzie McGuire Movie (2003) • Enchanted (2007) • Mary Poppins Returns (2018)