Great Job, Internet!: Honest Trailers revisits the worst parts of Finding Nemo

When Finding Nemo hit theaters in 2003, it quickly became the highest-grossing G-rated movie of all time. Being top tuna for seven years (until the release of Toy Story 3) wasn’t an easy task for the fish-friendly film. The success of Finding Nemo had its share of downsides, namely the fact that it led to a significant rise in clownfish sales, pushing the adorable species closer to extinction. β€œI think it was a big surprise, because the message from the film was a very good one about conservation,” Karen Burke Da Silva, associate professor in biodiversity and conservation at Flinders University in South Australia, told The Washington Post. β€œIt was about not taking Nemo out of the sea, but the opposite happened.”

Rightfully so, the release of Finding Dory tomorrow has conservationists on edge again. Will the paracanthurus hepatus, the species that Dory is, be put in a similar …

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