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Hotel Transylvania

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Hotel Transylvania

Theatrical release poster

Directed by

Genndy Tartakovsky[1]

Produced by

Michelle Murdocca

Screenplay by

Peter Baynham
Robert Smigel[2]

Story by

Todd Durham
Daniel Hageman
Kevin Hageman


Adam Sandler
Andy Samberg
Selena Gomez
Kevin James
Fran Drescher
Steve Buscemi
Molly Shannon
David Spade
CeeLo Green

Music by

Mark Mothersbaugh[3]

Edited by

Catherine Apple

Sony Pictures Animation
Distributed by Columbia Pictures

Release dates

September 8, 2012 (TIFF)

September 28, 2012 (United


Running time
Box office

92 minutes[4]
United States
$85 million[5]
$358.4 million[5]

Hotel Transylvania is a 2012 American 3D computer animated fantasy comedy film produced
by Sony Pictures Animation. It was directed by Genndy Tartakovsky (the creator of Samurai
Jack, Dexter's Laboratory and Sym-Bionic Titan), and produced by Michelle Murdocca. The film
features the voices of Adam Sandler, Andy Samberg, Selena Gomez, Kevin James, Fran
Drescher, Steve Buscemi, Molly Shannon, David Spade, and CeeLo Green.[6]
The film tells a story of Count Dracula, the owner of a hotel called Hotel Transylvania where the
world's monsters can take a rest from human civilization. Dracula invites some of the most
famous monsters to celebrate the 118th birthday of his daughter Mavis. When the "non-human
hotel" is unexpectedly visited by an ordinary 21-year-old traveler named Jonathan, Dracula must
protect Mavis from falling in love with him before the hotel's guests learn there is a human in the
castle, which may jeopardize the hotel's future.
The film was released on September 28, 2012, by Columbia Pictures. It was met with mixed
critical reception, while the general public received it favorably. Despite mixed reviews, Hotel
Transylvania earned a total of $358 million on a budget of $85 million. The film was nominated
for a Golden Globe Award for Best Animated Feature Film. It had launched a franchise, with a
sequel, Hotel Transylvania 2, which takes place seven years after the film,[7] in 2015,[8] and a
third film scheduled for 2018.[9] A television series is planned for early 2017, and it will focus on
the teenage years of Mavis and her friends at the Hotel Transylvania.[10]


1 Plot

2 Voice cast

3 Production

4 Music

5 Release
o 5.1 Home media

6 Reception
o 6.1 Critical response
o 6.2 Box office
o 6.3 Accolades

7 Video games

8 Goodnight Mr. Foot

9 Sequels

10 Television series

11 See also

12 References

13 External links

In the aftermath of the death of Dracula's wife Martha (Jackie Sandler) at the hands of an angry
mob, Count Dracula (Adam Sandler) designs and builds a massive five-star hotel in Transylvania
in which to raise his daughter Mavis (Selena Gomez) and to serve as a getaway for all the world's
Famous monsters such as Frank (Kevin James) and his wife Eunice (Fran Drescher), Wayne and
Wanda Werewolf (Steve Buscemi and Molly Shannon) and their massive immediate family,
Griffin the Invisible Man (David Spade), and Murray the Mummy (CeeLo Green) often come to
stay at the hotel which is completely human-free and safe for monsters.
On Mavis's 118th birthday, Dracula allows his daughter to leave the castle in order to explore the
human world, but he sets up an elaborate plan using his zombie bellhops disguised as humans to
make them seem intimidating and frighten her home. The plan works, but the zombies
inadvertently lure a 21-year-old[11] human named Jonathan (Andy Samberg) to the hotel. Dracula

frantically disguises him as a Flesh Golem and passes him off as "Johnnystein", a distant cousin
of Frank's right arm. Jonathan soon encounters Mavis and the two "Zing" (a form of magical
attraction). Unable to get Johnny out of the hotel without notice, Drac quickly improvises that
Jonathan is a party planner, brought in to bring a fresher approach to his own traditional and
boring parties. Jonathan quickly becomes a hit to the other monsters, especially Mavis but this
disgusts Dracula greatly. He then orders Johnny to leave, but is brought back by Mavis. After
showing her the beauty of a sunrise, she is re-inspired to give humans another chance.
Meanwhile, Quasimodo (Jon Lovitz) learns that Johnny is a human with his female pet rat
Esmeralda's help and kidnaps him in order to cook him. Dracula intervenes and magically
freezes Quasimodo to keep him from telling anyone that Jonathan is human. Dracula then tells
Jonathan about his previous experience with humans and resulting hatred for them. Dracula tells
why he built the hotel: his wife was killed by an angry mob when Mavis was young which led
Dracula to become overprotective. Much to Dracula's surprise, Jonathan shows understanding
and knowledge of the vampire lore which leads to getting some respect from Dracula himself.
Jonathan then tries to leave for good, but Dracula convinces him to stay due to not wanting to
ruin Mavis's birthday.
The party is a great success the next night. But when Jonathan and Mavis share their first kiss,
Dracula overreacts and in his outburst confesses to deceiving Mavis with the town. A still-frozen
Quasimodo bursts in and the Fly (Chris Parnell) translates his frozen language that reveals
Johnny's humanity causing overwhelmingly negative reactions from the guests. Mavis is
undeterred by her attraction and wants to be with Johnny even though he is human, but Jonathan
rejects her out of respect for her father and leaves the hotel. Mavis then angrily yells at Dracula
and flies off. Dracula arrives to comfort Mavis on the roof looking at the present her mother gave
her for her birthday and finds out that it is a book about how her mother and Dracula had a Zing.
Dracula then realizes that Mavis and Jonathan had a Zing, but he got in the way.
After apologizing to the monsters that are trying to check out and confessing that even he does
not know if humans have changed, Dracula manages to convince Frank, Wayne, Griffin, and
Murray to help him find Jonathan, and they learn from Wayne's daughter Winnie that he is bound
on a flight out of Transylvania soon. They head to the airport and encounter a Monster Festival
along the way. Instead of being frightened by the real monsters appearing, the humans help
Dracula by providing him shelter from the sunlight so he can get to the airport quickly, only to
see Jonathan's plane taking off. Deciding to take the risk, Dracula gives chase, burning in the
sunlight. After getting Jonathan's attention, Dracula makes his way to the front of the plane and
uses his mind-controlling power on the pilot (Brian Stack) to help him apologize for his actions.
Jonathan accepts his apology; then Dracula manipulates the pilot to return to the Transylvanian
airport for a "refuel".
Dracula returns Jonathan to Mavis. Jonathan confesses that their Zing was mutual and the two
kiss, making Dracula realize his little girl is all grown up and can make her own decisions. The
monsters finish celebrating Mavis's party as Dracula, Mavis, Jonathan, Frank, Eunice, Murray,
Wayne, Wanda and Griffin sing "The Zing" in front of the other monsters.

Voice cast

Adam Sandler as Count Dracula, the owner and hotel manager of Hotel Transylvania, and
Mavis's over-protective father.[11]

Andy Samberg as Jonathan Locker ("Johnnystein"), a 21-year-old human who stumbles

onto Hotel Transylvania.[11]

Selena Gomez as Mavis, Dracula's 118-year-old "teenage" vampire daughter who likes
humans and falls in love with Johnny.[12]
o Sadie Sandler voices Mavis as a child, as well as Wayne's daughter Winnie.

Kevin James as Frank/Frankenstein, Eunice's husband and one of Dracula's best friends
who acts as an uncle to Mavis and mostly hangs out with Murray.

Fran Drescher as Eunice, Frankenstein's wife and Wanda's best friend.[11]

Steve Buscemi as Wayne, a male werewolf who is also one of Dracula's best friends and
the husband of Wanda.[11]

Molly Shannon as Wanda, a female werewolf, Wayne's pregnant wife and Eunice's best

David Spade as Griffin the Invisible Man, one of Dracula's best friends.[6]

CeeLo Green as Murray the Mummy, a short fat mummy who is one of Dracula's best
friends and mostly hangs out with Frankenstein.[6]

Jon Lovitz as Quasimodo Wilson, a Hunchback gourmet chef and the former Bell-ringer
of Notre Dame who desires to make a dish with any human as the main ingredient.[11][13]

Luenell as Mavis's Shrunken Head, a wisecracking shrunken head that serves as a "Do
Not Disturb" sign on the door of Mavis's room.[14]

Chris Parnell as Mr. Fly, Hotel Transylvania's fitness coordinator who can also
understand "frozen" languages.

Brian George as Suit of Armor, the head of Hotel Transylvania's security guards.

Brian Stack as Pilot, the pilot of Jonathan's airplane.

Jackie Sandler as Martha, Dracula's wife and Mavis's mother who was killed by an angry
mob when Mavis was young.

Rob Riggle as Skeleton Husband

Paul Brittain as Zombie Plumber

o Paul Brittain also voices one of the Hydra Heads.

Robert Smigel as Fake Dracula, an attendee at a Transylvanian festival.

o Robert Smigel also voices Marty, a pink Gill-man at Hotel Transylvania.

Jonny Solomon as Gremlin Man, one of the Gremlins at Hotel Transylvania.

o Jonny Solomon also voices one of the Hydra Heads.

Jim Wise as Shrunken Head.

o Jim Wise also voices one of the Hydra Heads.

Craig Kellman as Guy in Crowd, a guy who shouts in the crowd at the festival.
o Craig Kellman also voices one of the Hydra Heads.

Brian McCann as Hairy Monster, a monster that almost resembles a Yeti.

o Brian McCann also voices one of the Hydra Heads.

Tom Kenny as one of the Hydra Heads.

James C. J. Williams as a Construction Foreman, a deformed humanoid who helped to

build Hotel Transylvania.


Director Genndy Tartakovsky presented a few scenes from the film at the 2012 Annecy
International Animated Film Festival.[15][16]

Hotel Transylvania was in development since 2006, when Anthony Stacchi and David Feiss were
set to direct the film.[17] In 2008, Jill Culton took over the directing position,[18] and around 2010,
Chris Jenkins,[19] with Todd Wilderman.[20] In February 2011,[21] Genndy Tartakovsky took over as
the sixth scheduled director,[22] and made his feature directorial debut with the film.[11][20]
In less than a year, Tartakovsky rewrote the script with the help of "the Sandler camp's multiple
notes"[23] and reimagined the film to follow the energy, organicity and exaggeration of 2D
animation, particularly as seen in the work of director Tex Avery.[24] "I took all the aesthetics I
like from 2-D and applied them here," Tartakovsky said. "I don't want to do animation to mimic
reality. I want to push reality."[22] "I wanted to have an imprint so you'd go, 'Well, only Genndy
can make this.' It's hard, especially with CG, but I feel there's a lot of moments that feel that
they're very me, so hopefully it'll feel different enough that it has a signature to it."[25]
In November 2011, it was announced that Miley Cyrus would voice Mavis, Dracula's teenage
daughter,[6] but in February 2012, Cyrus left the film to coordinate a musical comeback.[26]. It was
later announced that Selena Gomez would replace Cyrus.[27]


"Where Did the Time Go Girl (Party Version)" Written by Robert Smigel, Adam Sandler,
and Dennis White. Produced by Static Revenger.

"Daddy's Girl" Written by Adam Sandler and Robert Smigel. Performed by Adam

"Call Me Mavy" Performed by Traci L.[29]

"Good Time" by Owl City and Carly Rae Jepsen (Philippine TV plug).[30]

"Problem (The Monster Remix)" Written by Henry Walter, Lukasz Gottwald, Becky
Gomez (as Rebbeca Marie Gomez) & Will.i.am (as William Adams). Performed by
Becky Gomez (as Becky G) featuring Will.i.am.

"Overprotected" Written by Max Martin. Performed by Britney Spears.

"Sexy and I Know It", performed by LMFAO

"The Zing" Written by Adam Sandler, Robert Smigel, and Dennis White. Produced by
Static Revenger. Performed by Adam Sandler, Andy Samberg, Cee Lo Green, Kevin
James, and Selena Gomez.[28]

"Helpless", written and performed by Peter Tvrzink[28]

"Sweet 118", written by Andy Samberg, Stuart Hart and Trevor Simpson. Performed by
Andy Samberg.[28]

"Hush Little Baby", performed by Adam Sandler.[28]

"Monster Mash", performed by Bobby Pickett.[28]

Hotel Transylvania premiered on September 8, 2012, at the Toronto International Film Festival.[4]
Distributed by Columbia Pictures, the film received a wide release on September 28, 2012.[2] On
October 26, 2012, Regal Entertainment Group Cinemas began exclusively playing the
traditionally animated short film Goodnight Mr. Foot before the film. Based on Hotel
Transylvania, the short was directed and animated by Genndy Tartakovsky.[31]

Home media
Hotel Transylvania was released on Blu-ray (2D and 3D) and DVD on January 29, 2013. It was
accompanied by the short animated film, Goodnight Mr. Foot.[32]

Critical response
Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports that 44% of critics gave the film positive reviews,
with an average rating of 5.3/10, based on 140 reviews. The site's critical consensus reads:
"Hotel Transylvania's buoyant, giddy tone may please children, but it might be a little too loud
and thinly-scripted for older audiences."[33] Another review aggregate, Metacritic, calculated an
average score of 47 out of 100, based on 32 reviews.[34] CinemaScore polls conducted during the
opening weekend revealed that the average grade cinemagoers gave Hotel Transylvania was an
A- on an A+ to F scale.[35]
IGN editor Geoff Chapman rated the film 9 out of 10 and wrote "This is a fun film, full of quirky
gags and lovable characters. There are a few songs that smack a bit like soundtrack marketing for
the kids, and the story is of course fairly predictable, but this movie is about enjoying a fun
journey with great characters. It's a romp that kids and families will all enjoy. Hotel Transylvania
is definitely somewhere you'll want to check in."[36]

Box office
Hotel Transylvania earned $148,313,048 in North America, and $210,062,555 in other countries,
for a worldwide total of $358,375,603.[5] The officially reported budget for the film was $85
million,[5] although Deadline.com claimed that the film actually cost $104 million.[37] For the

film's marketing, Sony spent $52.1 million in the United States, and $31 million in other
Hotel Transylvania topped the box office with $11 million on its first Friday, and $42.5 million
domestically and $50.6 million worldwide for its opening weekend, which at the time of its
release broke the record for the largest-grossing September opening,[37] a record which was
overtaken by its sequel Hotel Transylvania 2 in 2015, with a weekend gross of $48.5 million.[39]
The film also earned the highest-grossing domestic debut for Sony Pictures Animation (also later
overtaken by Hotel Transylvania 2).[40][39] According to Sony's president of worldwide
distribution, Rory Bruer, Sony was very satisfied with the film's performance, which was
"beyond anyone's imagination, and the holds are ridiculous. It exceeds expectations in every new
market it opens in."[41] Hotel Transylvania was theatrically released in China on October 28,
2013,[42] more than a year after the worldwide premiere, and contributed $11,180,000 to the
overall gross.[43]


Annie Awards[44]

Golden Globe

Visual Effects

Kid's Choice

Best Animated Feature
Character Design in an Animated
Feature Production
Directing in an Animated Feature
Music in an Animated Feature
Production Design in an
Animated Feature Production
Voice Acting in an Animated
Feature Production
Editorial in an Animated Feature
Best Animated Feature Film

Carlos Grangel
Carter Goodrich
Genndy Tartakovsky
Mark Mothersbaugh
Marcello Vignali
Adam Sandler


Catherine Apple
Genndy Tartakovsky

Lydia Bottegoni, James

Outstanding Animation in an
Crossley, Mike Ford, Daniel
Animated Feature Motion Picture
Outstanding Animated Character
Bill Haller, Tim Pixton, Jorge
in an Animated Feature Motion
Vigara (for Dracula)
Favorite Voice from an Animated
Adam Sandler (as Dracula)

Video games



A social game based on the film, titled Hotel Transylvania Social Game and made by Sony
Pictures Interactive, was released on August 15, 2012. The game allows players to create their
own Hotel Transylvania, where they must take care of the hotel's guests.[50]
Another video game, titled Hotel Transylvania, developed by WayForward and published by
GameMill Entertainment, was released on September 18, 2012, for Nintendo DS and Nintendo
3DS at retail.[51][52] The game was also released in the Nintendo eShop in North America on
November 15, 2012.[53]
A mobile game, titled Hotel Transylvania Dash, developed by Sony Pictures Consumer Products
Inc. and PlayFirst, was released to iTunes App Store on September 20, 2012. The game is a
variation of Hotel Dash mobile game and features the film's art and characters.[54]
A mobile digital storybook app, titled Hotel Transylvania BooClips Deluxe App, developed by
Castle Builders and Sony Pictures Animation, was released to iTunes App Store, Nook Store,
Google Play for the Android, iBookstore, Microsoft's Metro, and for the PC and Mac via
www.BooClips.com, both in English and in Spanish, on September 20, 2012.[55]

Goodnight Mr. Foot

Goodnight Mr. Foot is a traditionally animated short film based on Hotel Transylvania, featuring
Bigfoot from the film. Premiering in time for Halloween, on October 26, 2012, the short was
shown exclusively in Regal Entertainment Group Cinemas, before the theatrical shows of Hotel
Transylvania. As Sony Pictures Animation's first traditionally animated film, it was written and
directed by Genndy Tartakovsky himself, who also animated the short with the help of Rough
Draft Studios. Animated in the style of Bob Clampett, Tex Avery and Chuck Jones,[31]
Tartakovsky created the short in four weeks during the final production stages of the main film.
Bigfoot (who has a non-speaking role in Hotel Transylvania) was voiced by Corey Burton
while the Witch Maid was voiced by Rose Abdoo. Both voice actors provided additional voices
in Hotel Transylvania.[57]
Taking place before the events of Hotel Transylvania, the short stars Bigfoot, whose rest in Hotel
Transylvania is being constantly disturbed by an overly enthusiastic witch maid.[31]

Main article: Hotel Transylvania 2
A sequel, titled Hotel Transylvania 2, was released on September 25, 2015.[8] Its story takes place
seven years after the first film, with the hotel now open to human guests, and its owner, Count
Dracula, having only one worry on his mindthat his 5-year-old grandson is not a pure-blood
vampire.[7] The original crew and cast returned for the film, with new additions consisting of Mel
Brooks as Dracula's father, Vlad;[58] Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally as Jonathan's parents,
Mike and Linda;[59] and Asher Blinkoff as Mavis and Johnny's half-human/half-vampire son,

In November 2015, Sony Pictures Animation announced that Hotel Transylvania 3 will be
released on September 21, 2018.[61] Michelle Murdocca, the film's producer, said before the
second film's release that she and director Genndy Tartakovsky will not return, since they were
working on Tartakovsky's Can You Imagine?[62]

Television series
A television series based on the film is planned for early 2017.[10] Developed and produced by
Nelvana, in partnership with Sony Pictures Animation, the series will focus on the teenage years
of Mavis and her friends at the Hotel Transylvania.[10] Sony Pictures Television will handle
distribution in the United States, while Nelvana will distribute the series outside the United

See also

List of films featuring Frankenstein's monster

Vampire film

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