The Bad Guys Quiz – Which Character Are You?

<span class="author-by">by</span> Samantha <span class="author-surname">Stratton</span>

by Samantha Stratton

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Take this The Bad Guys Quiz to find out which character you are. We update the quiz regularly and it’s the most accurate among the other quizzes.

At the start of “The Bad Guys,” the laughs are easy and breezy, and the animated comedy’s sun-baked vibe exudes Southern California cool.

A wolf named Wolf and a snake named Snake engages in snappy banter at a retro Los Angeles diner, having the kind of conversation they’ve probably had countless times over their years of friendship. They push and pull, jostle and tug, all in good fun. Then they get up, walk down the street, and rob a bank. In his feature directorial debut, Pierre Perifel lays it all out in one long, single take, instantly drawing us into these characters and this world. It’s a very familiar setup, a subgenre all its own: hyper-verbal thieves entice us into joining them for the ride and rooting for them to pull off their biggest heist yet.

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This is a furry, scaly version of Quentin Tarantino or Elmore Leonard—or so it aspires to be. However, it’s a refreshing change to see such a story told in animated form, with a voice cast that includes Sam Rockwell, Marc Maron, Zazie Beetz, and Awkwafina.

“The Bad Guys'” opening scene is its strongest, and it shows great promise. However, the once buoyant wise-cracking, fast-talking energy becomes increasingly strained as the story progresses and reaches its frantic conclusion. Also, you must try to play this The Bad Guys Quiz.

The Bad Guys Quiz

“The Bad Guys,” based on Aaron Blabey’s kids’ graphic novel series, follows a group of fun-loving criminals who lean into their rap as the villains of the animal kingdom for thrills and profit. Wolf (a smooth Rockwell) is their charismatic leader, with unmistakable Danny Ocean overtones. (If the similarities weren’t obvious enough, he’s frequently compared to George Clooney.) The cranky but devoted safecracker is Snake (a gravelly, earthy Marc Maron). Shark (Craig Robinson) is the enthusiastic master of disguise, but the running gag is that it’s always obvious that he’s a shark. Tarantula (Awkwafina) is the quick and resourceful hacker, a job that would benefit from having eight arms. And the main skill the quick-tempered Piranha (Anthony Ramos) appears to bring is toxic flatulence, which at first appears to be a gratuitous gag to make kids in the audience laugh, but it ends up being a surprisingly cohesive through-line in Etan Cohen’s (“Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa”) script. (It’s still disgusting.) Also, you will find out which character are you in this quiz.

When the notorious Bad Guys are caught attempting to steal a valuable statue from a swanky gala, they agree to clean up their act with the help of the celebrated, philanthropic guinea pig Professor Marmalade (a perky Richard Ayoade) in order to avoid jail time. The tiny, aristocratic rodent lives in a colossal cliffside mansion fit for a Bond villain, our first hint that not everything is as simple as it appears. The governor, Diane Foxington (Beetz), who wants to see them go straight, provides some cover for the team; she also has a playful flirtation with Wolf. However, Wolf’s plan is for the Bad Guys to pretend to be good guys in order to fool everyone and remain… bad. Does that make sense?

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The animation is bright and lively—almost nonstop—and the physical comedy is at its best when it subtly plays with the natural instincts of these anthropomorphized creatures, such as when Snake sheds his skin mid-heist or Tarantula walks across a fingerprinting pad when the gang is arrested. We literally have a wolf in sheep’s clothing for a large portion of the film, as the group’s leader is forced to dress in a cuddly lamb onesie as part of his rehabilitation. At first, it makes you laugh.

However, the midsection is saggy, and the early zip and swagger have worn thin. Nonetheless, there are some useful ideas here about second chances and redemption, as well as challenging people’s perceptions in order to emerge as the best possible version of yourself. Sounds simple, but the script handles these issues intelligently. At the very least, “The Bad Guys” teaches children not to judge a book by its cover—and perhaps even to read a book about these characters afterward.

For more personality quizzes check this: Death On The Nile Quiz

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