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Shrek franchise
 General Information
Films: Shrek
Shrek 2
Shrek the Third
Shrek Forever After
Shrek the Halls
Shrek 4-D
Puss in Boots
Characters: See Category:Characters.
Based off of: Shrek!

The Shrek franchise is a set of movies, spin-offs, TV series, and video games which generally revolve around Shrek, Donkey, Puss in Boots, Fiona, and other characters. The series is characterized by its fantastical mixed fairytale setting, as well as its blend of colorful, kid-friendly designs and slapstick with adult-oriented humor, satire and pop-culture references.

Non-Puss in Boots-relatedEdit

Shrek (2001)Edit

Main article: Shrek

Shrek, a solitary ogre, finds a surprise when fairy tale creatures are sent to live in his swamp by the evil Lord Farquaad. Shrek befriends a talking Donkey, and the two set off to meet with Lord Farquaad. Lord Farquaad needs Princess Fiona to marry him so he will become king. So when Shrek and Donkey visit him, they are forced to rescue her from an enormous fire-breathing dragon. The Dragon turns out to be a girl, and she falls in love with Donkey. Donkey, Shrek, and Fiona escape, and Dragon chases them.

Once Shrek and Donkey rescue Fiona they take her back to Lord Farquaad. Along the way, however, Shrek falls in love with Fiona. Fiona reveals she is cursed to Donkey and turns into an ogress at night. The only way the curse can be broken is by true love's first kiss. Fiona and Farquaad have a marriage ceremony, but they are interrupted by Shrek. Fiona reveals her curse and Farquaad sentences Shrek to death and Fiona to be locked back in the tower. Donkey and Dragon enter and Dragon eats Lord Farquaad. Shrek tells Fiona he loves her and she reciprocates. Shrek and Fiona kiss, and Fiona turns into an ogress permanently. Shrek gets his swamp back, and the two marry there. After a karaoke party the two set off on their honeymoon. They went away. They are happy. The end.

Shrek in the Swamp Karaoke Dance Party (2001)Edit

Shrek 4-D (2003)Edit

Shrek 2 (2004)Edit

Main article: Shrek 2

The second film opens with Prince Charming on a quest to rescue Princess Fiona from the Dragon. When he gets there, he finds the wolf from Little Red Riding Hood and the The Three Little Pigs in Fiona's bed. He asks the wolf where Fiona is and the wolf tells him that she is on her honeymoon with Shrek. Once Shrek and Fiona return from their honeymoon, they find Donkey in the swamp who tells them he and Dragon are going through a rough patch. They then get invited to the land of Far Far Away by Fiona’s parents and who want to bless their marriage. When they arrive Shrek and Fiona aren’t what they expected. The evil Prince Charming and his mother, the Fairy Godmother, are trying to break up Shrek’s marriage by making Fiona fall in love with Prince Charming. However it doesn’t work and Shrek and Fiona stay together. Shrek and Donkey get a new sidekick called Puss in Boots. They have a lengthy quest to search the Fairy Godmother's cottage to get a love potion. Shrek goes to Fiona at the castle. At the end of the film, King Harold turns back into a frog when zapped. Fariy Godmother died. They are happy. The end

Far Far Away Idol (2004)Edit

Shrek the Third (2007)Edit

Main article: Shrek the Third

Shrek and Fiona are reluctantly reigning over Far, Far Away during King Harold's prolonged illness. The King promises that if they can find Fiona's cousin Artie, he will make him the next in line, so Shrek doesn't have to run the country after his death. As Shrek, Donkey and Puss set off to find Artie, Fiona reveals she is pregnant. Shrek is shocked as he believes he won't be a good father and will ruin his child's life. This is reinforced by his relationship with his father, 'he tried to eat me.' After finding Artie, Artie is frightened of being king, and they end up on an island where they meet Artie's former magic teacher, Merlin. Meanwhile Charming plots to overthrow Shrek and become king, but this is foiled by Shrek. The film ends with Shrek and Fiona caring for their ogre triplets and joined by Queen Lillian, Donkey, Dragon, The Dronkeys and Puss.

Shrek the Halls (2007)Edit

Shrek Forever After (2010)Edit

Main article: Shrek Forever After

Shrek has become a domesticated family man, living happily with Princess Fiona and the triplets. Instead of scaring villagers away like he used to, a reluctant Shrek now agrees to autograph pitchforks. Longing for the days when he felt like a "real ogre", Shrek is tricked into signing a pact with the smooth-talking deal-maker Rumpelstiltskin. Shrek suddenly finds himself in a twisted, alternate version of Far, Far Away, where ogres are hunted, Rumplestiltskin is king, Puss is fat, Donkey doesn't know who Shrek is, and Shrek and Fiona have never met. Shrek joins the Resistance and meets Fiona, but she doesn't love him. Rumpelstiltskin sets bounty on Shrek and uses the Pied Piper; as a reward for finding Shrek, he offers a "deal of a lifetime". Shrek turns himself in and instead of asking for his life back, frees the captured ogres. The ogres then ambush the palace, and Shrek and Fiona battle Dragon. As the twenty four hours are almost up and Shrek lays dying, Fiona kisses him and everything reverts to Shrek's universe. They are now at the party. The villian is defeated. At the end, instead of storming out of the triplets birthday party Shrek kisses Fiona and appreciates all that he has, truly living happily forever after. The end.

Scared Shrekless (2010)Edit

It is Halloween, Shrek's favorite holiday. He is enjoying Halloween with his wife and children when their friends come into their house to scare Shrek. It fails and Donkey proposes that they tell scary stories to determine "The King of Halloween". They return to castle Duloc for the competition.

Donkey's Christmas Shrektacular (2010)Edit

Thriller Night (2011)Edit

The Pig who Cried Werewolf (2011)Edit

Shrek 5 (TBA)Edit

Following the success of Shrek 2 in May 2004, Jeffrey Katzenberg revealed that the Shrek story had been outlined into five films almost from the beginning. "Before the first one was finished we talked about what the whole story of Shrek is, and each of the chapters answers questions about the first movie and gives us an insight," said Katzenberg, "Shrek 3 and 4 are going to reveal other unanswered questions and, finally, in the last chapter, we will understand how Shrek came to be in that swamp, when we meet him in the first movie." After the release of Shrek the Third in 2007, Katzenberg announced that the fifth film would be released in 2013.

In May 2009, DreamWorks Animation (DWA) announced that the fourth film's title would be Shrek Forever After, indicating that it would be the last in the Shrek series. Later in 2009, that was confirmed by Bill Damaschke, head of creative production at DWA, with him saying: "All that was loved about Shrek in the first film is brought to the final film."

Josh Klausner, one of the writers of Shrek Forever After, explained in 2010 the script's evolution: "When I first came onto the project, it wasn't supposed to be the final chapter — there were originally going to be 5 Shrek movies. Then, about a year into the development, Jeffrey Katzenberg decided that the story that we'd come up with was the right way for Shrek's journey to end."

In a 2014 interview with Fox Business Network, Katzenberg hinted that the fifth film still may be made. "We like to let them have a little bit of time to rest," he said of the characters. "But I think you can be confident that we'll have another chapter in the Shrek series. We're not finished, and more importantly, neither is he."

Puss in Boots-relatedEdit

Puss in Boots (2011)Edit

Main article: Puss in Boots

Puss in Boots is a computer-animated American action comedy film that was released on October 28, 2011. The film is based on and follows the character of Puss in Boots on his adventures with Kitty Softpaws and mastermind Humpty Dumpty before his first appearance in Shrek 2.

Puss in Boots: The Three Diablos (2012)Edit

The Adventures of Puss in Boots (2015)Edit

Puss in Boots 2: Nine Lives & 40 Thieves (2018)Edit

In November 2012, executive producer Guillermo del Toro said that a couple of drafts for a sequel were already done, and that the director Chris Miller wants to take Puss on an adventure to exotic places. In April 2014, Antonio Banderas, the voice of Puss, said that the work on the sequel had just begun. On June 12, 2014, the movie was titled Puss in Boots 2: Nine Lives & 40 Thieves and scheduled to be released on November 2, 2018.

Video GamesEdit

Feel free to visit http://shrek.wikia.com/wiki/Category:Shrek_video_games for Shrek video game articles!

Movie adaptationsEdit

Each of the four Shrek films has received its own tie-in platformer title.

  • Shrek 2001 (launch title for the Xbox; noted for being one of the first commercial video games to make use of deferred shading, as well as the only Shrek game to be rated "T" for Teen).
  • Shrek 2 (2004): Nintendo GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox, Game Boy Advance, and Windows Published by Activision.
  • Shrek the Third (2007): Xbox 360, Windows, Wii, PlayStation 2, PlayStation Portable, Nintendo DS, Game Boy Advance,and iOS. Published by Activision.

SpinoffsEdit

Spinoff Shrek games have been released throughout the series' lifespan, usually in-between movie releases.

RacingEdit

  • Shrek Smash n' Crash Racing (2006): Nintendo GameCube, PlayStation 2, PlayStation Portable, Nintendo DS, and Game Boy Advance Published by Activision.
  • Shrek Kart (2009): iPhone, iPod Touch Was the first Shrek game to be exclusive to mobile phones.
  • DreamWorks Super Star Kartz (2011): Xbox 360, Wii, PlayStation 3, Nintendo DS, Nintendo 3DS. Published by Activision.

PartyEdit

  • Shrek Super Party (2003): Xbox, Nintendo GameCube, and PlayStation 2. Published by TDK.
  • Shrek's Carnival Craze (2008): PlayStation 2, Windows, Wii, and Nintendo DS Published by Activision.

OtherEdit

  • Shrek: Fairy Tale Freakdown (2001): Game Boy Color Published by TDK. Notable for its negative reception, as it received a 0.5 rating from Game Informer.
  • Shrek Game Land Activity Center (2001): Microsoft Windows. Published by Activision and TDK.
  • Shrek Extra Large (2002): Nintendo GameCube. "Port" of the original Xbox game. Published by TDK.
  • Shrek 2 Activity Center: Twisted Fairy Tale Fun (2004): Microsoft Windows.
  • Shrek 2: Team Action (2004): Microsoft Windows
  • Shrek 2: Beg for Mercy (2004): Game Boy Advance
  • Shrek SuperSlam 2005 PlayStation 2, Xbox, Nintendo GameCube, Nintendo DS, Microsoft Windows, and Game Boy Advance. Published by Activision. Notable for its competitive cult following; see its corresponding Wiki.
  • Shrek n' Roll (2007): Xbox Live Arcade First Shrek game to be download only.
  • Shrek: Ogres & Dronkeys (2008): Nintendo DS. Published by Activision.
  • Shrek Bingo (2006): DVD
  • Puss in Boots (2011): Xbox 360, Wii, PlayStation 3, Nintendo DS. The final DreamWorks animation game published by THQ.

Shrek's Fairytale Kingdom (2012): iOS. Produced by Beeline Interactive

Shrek Alarm (2013): iOS. Produced by Blitz Games

EducationalEdit

There are quite a few educational Shrek games that exist for the V.Smile and V.Flash. They are aimed towards toddlers and young children. They include: Shrek the Third: Arthur's School Day Adventure (age 4 to 6), Shrek: Dragon's Tale (age 6 to 9) and Shrek the Third: The Search for Arthur (Unknown).

BooksEdit

Shrek!Edit

Main article: Shrek!

Shrek! is a picture book written and illustrated in 1990 by William Steig about a young ogre who finds the ogre of his dreams when he leaves home to see the world.[2] The name "Shrek" is derived from the Yiddish and German Schreck (Yiddish שרעק) meaning "fear" or "fright." The book served as the basis for the popular Shrek film series over a decade after its publication.

Dark Horse Comics released in 2003 three 32-page full color comic books featuring Shrek, Donkey and Fiona - Shrek #1,[51] Shrek #2,[52] and Shrek #3.[53] The comics were written by Mark Evanier and illustrated by Ramon Bachs and Raul Fernandez.

Ape Entertainment has also released under KiZoic label five full color comic books - a 52-page prequel to Shrek Forever After titled Shrek (2010), and four 32-page books: Shrek #1 (2010), Shrek #2 (2010), Shrek #3 (2011), and Shrek #4 (2011).[54]

TriviaEdit

  • The Shrek film series was the highest-grossing animated film series of all time until 2017, when it was surpassed by the Despicable Me series.
  • The Shrek series has developed an underground cult following as an internet meme where Shrek himself is worshipped as a bizarre deity of sorts; Shrek fans in this vein are known as "Brogres", a play on the "brony" fandom of My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic. More information can be found in the Shrek on the Internet article on Wikipedia (warning: some adult content).
Retrieved from WikiShrek (shrek.wikia.com), the wiki all about Shrek.

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