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Does Bullseye bleed?
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No
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Johnny Test



Joined: 20 May 2018
Posts: 3
Location: Hell

PostPosted: Sun May 20, 2018 9:17 pm    Post subject: Toy Story FAQ Reply with quote

I'm sure this topic gets brought up around here all the time, but does anybody remember the horse from Toy Story, Bullseye?

If so, I have a very pressing question: does Bullseye bleed? Is he like the rest of us, sentenced to a prison beyond our control, confined to physical shackles and limitations?

Could I kill Bullseye, or would he take me down in my hubris? Could only God strike Bullseye down, or would even He topple at this feat?

Please answer ASAP.
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HassunaBabaFan12



Joined: 08 May 2018
Posts: 2
Location: Berlin, Germany

PostPosted: Thu May 24, 2018 1:44 pm    Post subject: Bullseye is a being beyond the realm of mortals Reply with quote

The topic of Bullseye's seemingly unending lifespan has been brought up time and time again in the Tim Allen forums, it is a heated debate that has dawned from the start of this very forums. It is a question without an actual answer as the creators have hesitated to comment on it. Tim Allen himself avoids these infamous forum threads that get locked after heated debate spawning 14000 replies.

Does Bullseye bleed? To answer this question, I propose we look through the facts presented to us in the Toy Story trilogy. I will ommit other appearances of Bullseye as they do not fit the original canon. Bullseye is a toy horse made of cotton inside, or at least that is what they lead us to believe. The original discussion the Tim Allen forums first had was if Bullseye was an actual horse. We know that in The Penguins of Madagascar episode "Jiggles", Kowalski uses his shrink ray to shrink Jiggles to normal size. The Madagascar franchise is a product of DreamWorks while the Toy Story franchise is a product of Disney Pixar. The parallels between the two franchises run deeper than expected, but the complete list of similarities is a subject for another day.
Expanding on the shrink ray, in an episode of Home Improvement, Tim and Al shrink themselves using shrink rays to work deep inside of the engine. This theory that Bullseye is an actual horse shrinked down to a miniscule size that masquerades as a plaything for Andy is known as the ShrinkEye Hypothesis.

The implications of the hypothesis are as follows:
If Bullseye is a shrinked real life horse, it must possess the same level of knowledge shown by its normal sized counterpart.

However, in 2001 a scholar by the name of Hassuna Baba had figured out that Bullseye was no mere 64-to-1 scale model of a horse. This was because of an overlooked detail in the Toy Story movies. Bullseye was able to distinguish when to act limp and lifeless for Andy and lively and horselike for Woody. This duality of Bullseye broke a hole into the otherwise inpenetrable ShrinkEye hypothesis.

Because of this breakthrough, the Tim Allen forums went into disarray yet again. So enters the great Idea Exchange Holocaust of 2002. 40% of the entire community banned due to racial slurs flinged at those of opposing ideas. It was a dark time for the Tim Allen forums, and it went into silence for the next 8 years. The topic of Bullseye would not resurface until the third movie, Toy Story 3, came out on 2012.


A shocking new development arose. While most glued to their screens focused on titular characters Buzz and Woody, us Tim Allen forum frequenters kept our eyes peeled for any hint of progression from Bullseye. And as luck would have it, Bullseye was one of the "toys" that saved Buzz from his imminent destruction. This meant Bullseye had compassion. A trait shared by most toys, but was it true compassion or just a ruse; a facade hiding a more sinister intention?

This brings us to the current crossroads. The intentions of Bullseye remains a mystery due to his soulless, emotionless eyes when saving Buzz in the iconic moment in Toy Story 3.

The most accepted theory is that Bullseye has no soul. He is a husk of his former self. If we accept this interpretation, he indeed does not bleed. He cannot be killed. He cannot be stopped. He is the harbinger of the apocalypse, only tied down by his horse-like vessel. Even God would cower at Bullseye's presence.

Hope this helps.
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hassunabanafan11



Joined: 24 May 2018
Posts: 1

PostPosted: Thu May 24, 2018 2:19 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

nah dont think so mate
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Johnny Test



Joined: 20 May 2018
Posts: 3
Location: Hell

PostPosted: Tue May 29, 2018 10:50 am    Post subject: Re: Bullseye is a being beyond the realm of mortals Reply with quote

HassunaBabaFan12 wrote:
The topic of Bullseye's seemingly unending lifespan has been brought up time and time again in the Tim Allen forums, it is a heated debate that has dawned from the start of this very forums. It is a question without an actual answer as the creators have hesitated to comment on it. Tim Allen himself avoids these infamous forum threads that get locked after heated debate spawning 14000 replies.

Does Bullseye bleed? To answer this question, I propose we look through the facts presented to us in the Toy Story trilogy. I will ommit other appearances of Bullseye as they do not fit the original canon. Bullseye is a toy horse made of cotton inside, or at least that is what they lead us to believe. The original discussion the Tim Allen forums first had was if Bullseye was an actual horse. We know that in The Penguins of Madagascar episode "Jiggles", Kowalski uses his shrink ray to shrink Jiggles to normal size. The Madagascar franchise is a product of DreamWorks while the Toy Story franchise is a product of Disney Pixar. The parallels between the two franchises run deeper than expected, but the complete list of similarities is a subject for another day.
Expanding on the shrink ray, in an episode of Home Improvement, Tim and Al shrink themselves using shrink rays to work deep inside of the engine. This theory that Bullseye is an actual horse shrinked down to a miniscule size that masquerades as a plaything for Andy is known as the ShrinkEye Hypothesis.

The implications of the hypothesis are as follows:
If Bullseye is a shrinked real life horse, it must possess the same level of knowledge shown by its normal sized counterpart.

However, in 2001 a scholar by the name of Hassuna Baba had figured out that Bullseye was no mere 64-to-1 scale model of a horse. This was because of an overlooked detail in the Toy Story movies. Bullseye was able to distinguish when to act limp and lifeless for Andy and lively and horselike for Woody. This duality of Bullseye broke a hole into the otherwise inpenetrable ShrinkEye hypothesis.

Because of this breakthrough, the Tim Allen forums went into disarray yet again. So enters the great Idea Exchange Holocaust of 2002. 40% of the entire community banned due to racial slurs flinged at those of opposing ideas. It was a dark time for the Tim Allen forums, and it went into silence for the next 8 years. The topic of Bullseye would not resurface until the third movie, Toy Story 3, came out on 2012.


A shocking new development arose. While most glued to their screens focused on titular characters Buzz and Woody, us Tim Allen forum frequenters kept our eyes peeled for any hint of progression from Bullseye. And as luck would have it, Bullseye was one of the "toys" that saved Buzz from his imminent destruction. This meant Bullseye had compassion. A trait shared by most toys, but was it true compassion or just a ruse; a facade hiding a more sinister intention?

This brings us to the current crossroads. The intentions of Bullseye remains a mystery due to his soulless, emotionless eyes when saving Buzz in the iconic moment in Toy Story 3.

The most accepted theory is that Bullseye has no soul. He is a husk of his former self. If we accept this interpretation, he indeed does not bleed. He cannot be killed. He cannot be stopped. He is the harbinger of the apocalypse, only tied down by his horse-like vessel. Even God would cower at Bullseye's presence.

Hope this helps.


Thank you. It's upsetting to admit, but I guess I will never kill Bullseye.
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