Tartakovksy, when making an R-rated movie or a G-rated goofy movie, focuses on what’s important to the project, its humor and its characters. In a way, it doesn’t matter how “raw” the content is, comedy is comedy. If it makes the creators chuckle, it will appear in the movie. Tartakovsky, too, in setting his shows in the distant future (“Samurai Jack”) or the distant past (“Primal”), has reason to dismiss any unpleasant admissions of the present. in. “Fixed,” when it comes to dogs, is allowed to ignore the allusions of the human media and focus on what dogs are like.
“For kids, I still do what I think is funny, and if the crew laughs, it succeeds. For adults, it’s the same thing. I know I find it funny. With ‘ Fixed,’ What’s really interesting about it is that it’s not based on single stories. It’s not based on pop culture, so we’re not mocking the Kardashians. It’s a character story, so it fits very well with what I do, I think.”
Tartakovsky may have made that statement in relation to some of DreamWorks’ animation projects – films like “Shrek” and “Shark Tale” – that relied heavily on pop-culture references as key to the story. their humour. Or perhaps he’s delving into a generalization of reference-heavy pop culture in general. Either way, Tartakovsky’s projects tend to take place in tightly sealed universes, and he seems to want to emphasize that “Fixed” is the same way.
https://www.slashfilm.com/948331/studios-wrongly-thought-genndy-tartakovskys-fixed-would-need-to-be-x-rated/ Studios that thought wrong about Genndy Tartakovsky corrected will need an X rating