Ted 2 (2015) - Rotten Tomatoes

Ted 22015

Ted 2 (2015)



Critic Consensus: Ted 2 reunites Mark Wahlberg and Seth MacFarlane for another round of sophomoric, scatological humor -- and just as before, your enjoyment will depend on your tolerance for all of the above.

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Movie Info

Ted (voice of Seth MacFarlane) ties the knot with Tami-Lynn (Jessica Barth), and recruits his best friend John (Mark Wahlberg) as a sperm donor in order to start a family in this sequel to the comedy hit about a teddy bear come to life. Later, when the Commonwealth of Massachusetts demands that Ted appear before a judge to prove he's a real person, the frisky bear and his pal vow to fight for their civil rights. Morgan Freeman and Amanda Seyfried co-star.

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Mark Wahlberg
as John Bennett
Amanda Seyfried
as Samantha Jackson
Jessica Barth
as Tami-Lynn
Morgan Freeman
as Patrick Meighan
Dennis Haysbert
as Fertility Doctor
Sam J. Jones
as Himself
John Slattery
as Shep Wild
Liam Neeson
as Customer
Jay Leno
as Himself
Jimmy Kimmel
as Himself
Taran Killam
as Himself
Sebastian Arcelus
as Dr. Ed Danzer
Jay Patterson
as Karl Jackson
Nana Visitor
as Adoption Agent
Maggie Geha
as Female Nurse
Lexi Atkins
as Waitress
Jack Knight
as Todd Kidder
Lauren Sanchez
as Boston Newscaster
William Xifaras
as Boston Neighbor
Altena Lester
as Portuguese Neighbor
Curtis Stigers
as Wedding Singer
Julius Sharpe
as NYC Doctor
Liz E. Morgan
as NYC Nurse
Alec Sulkin
as Obi-Wan
Ralph Garman
as Stormtrooper
Becky Dennis
as Receptionist
Robert Holfelder
as Band Leader
Kate Gustafson
as Hasbro CEO Assistant
Lenny Clarke
as Cop (Boston PD)
Rachael MacFarlane
as Meighan Assistant
Joseph Micucci
as Nerd (Wedgie)
Josiah Blount
as Comic-Con Fan
Chris Neville
as Cops (Boston PD)
Aaron Zell
as Vendor
Scott Wahle
as Film Executive
John Viener
as Police Dispatcher
Kate O'Brien
as Diner Waitress
Johnny Alves
as Security Guard
Billy Concha
as Bachelor Party Guest
Silvio Cuadra
as Security Guard
Andrew Torres
as Jump Rope Guy
Luke Adams
as Wedding Announcer
Tara Strong
as Ted Toy Voice
as Herself
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News & Interviews for Ted 2

Critic Reviews for Ted 2

All Critics (209) | Top Critics (56)

The "offensive" jokes that pop up every once in a while in 'Ted 2' aren't social satire, or good gags, or even particularly vicious - they're a gimmick, taunting, trollery.

May 28, 2016 | Full Review…

Being awful is still no substitute for being funny - but Seth MacFarlane's talking teddy bear sequel does manage some laughs anyway.

November 10, 2015

Ted 2 strains to be the synthesis of... what made MacFarlane famous and his deeper creative temperament, and there are moments when that tonal zigging and zagging works. But they are ultimately warring impulses.

August 14, 2015 | Full Review…

Ted 2 confirms that Seth MacFarlane really is nowhere near as funny as he thinks.

July 12, 2015 | Rating: 2/5 | Full Review…

Ted 2 is not entirely devoid of comic merit. But it is way off the pace set by its predecessor.

July 12, 2015 | Rating: 2/5 | Full Review…

The disappointment of Ted 2 isn't that the jokes are offensive ... but that they're lame, tired and peculiarly humourless ...

July 10, 2015 | Rating: 3/5 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Ted 2


Where part one aimed low for its entire running time, they actually tried to tell a story and create a few softer notes this time, which works. Sure, there are still a lot of non-PC jokes and the movie quotes are the most fun, just like the Comic Con "showdown". But a few other moments are actually surprisingly sweet and not as toxic and cynic as the majority of the first time. A big step up.

Jens S.
Jens S.

Super Reviewer


If you thought this cuddly teddy bear couldn't possibly get anymore racist and offensive...well, you'd be wrong. Seth MacFarlane is back utilising all the same visual gag styles, cameos and voice actors/actresses that basically make this yet another [i]Family Guy[/i] flick, yeah it so is. Everything supposedly starts from where the previous movie left off but because I can't really remember a damn thing about the previous movie, I'm not entirely sure. That doesn't really say much for the first flick does it, or maybe me, I dunno. So Ted (the living teddy bear) now lives and is married to a sexy blonde chick, right there its weird already. Yes, yes I realise this is a fantasy movie about a living toy, but why the hell would a female human wanna marry a toy? how could that person even fall in actual love with a toy?? and thus we have our plot. The story this time is all about Ted fighting for his civil rights after he declared to be mere property and not an actual person, kinda understandable. This is discovered after he applies to adopt a kid. Basically this is an SJW's wet dream of a movie...if it wasn't so unbelievably offensive, which admittedly, is the best bloody thing about the film. So lets address that right now, the nasty offensive bits, gags and dialog so un-PC its all enough to make your average extreme lefty huff n puff like a steam train. In all honesty this film doesn't have too much going for it, but the risque bits do admittedly manage to raise a smile, an embarrassed awkward smile. As with [i]Family Guy[/i] the jokes can be close to bone, but with the miracle of movies that barrier is blown away allowing outrightly offensive humdingers. When Ted and Wahlberg go to their local sperm bank you just know something will happen...involving sperm, sure enough. Now the outcome here is absolutely cheap and disgusting, but you can't help but smirk at the gag levels of revulsion here. Yes Wahlberg ends up covered in cum, no brainer, but its the gag from Ted that accompanies this which really sticks out. 'You're covered in rejected black guy sperm, you look like a Kardashian', holy matted fur! if that's not asking for trouble. As with MacFarlane's animated series other gags come and go in much the same manner as you'd expect, basically they are just outtakes or cameos for a quick laugh and nothing more. Through that we see a tame 'Taken' gag with Liam Neeson, and an amusing quickie with the duo at a stand-up comic routine as they throw out highly sensitive suggestions for the comics joke. Along with that there is of course plenty of dialog using various words and terms that are deemed derogatory but are clearly used to push the boundaries and shock. What is actually more interesting is the moral conundrum of whether Ted, being a toy, would actually attain civil rights as a person. Its the same notion as futuristic robots that might attain a certain level of intelligence, at what point do they go beyond being a simple object and become an individual, a sentient being, is that even possible? As is argued in the movie, Ted is able to feel love, compassion, anger etc...he has emotions and can obviously think for himself, so does that qualify him as human despite the fact he's clearly not, he' still an actual toy built by Hasbro. Its a genuinely interesting debate which has good points on both sides, should Ted be allowed to attain a driving license and drive cars? would that be safe? could and should you be able to marry a person to a toy? etc...What I did find amusing and eye-rollingly typical was the fact that in the end they needed a black activist (Morgan Freeman) to win the decision for them. So did they win the appeal because everyone was afraid to go against a black civil rights attorney? no, of course not, but it kinda felt that way. Oh and how about Hasbro being made out to be the evil corporation here, I wonder how they got them to agree with that, its not exactly the image you'd want for a kids toy company. As you approach the climax (if you can call it that), the plot swings into a comic convention, something which I felt was kind of a cheap move. In what way can we attract as many people as possible to our adult comedy? have the finale in a comic convention with a shittonne of nerdy film and TV references. And there you have it, a bit of a cop-out frankly, you could have set the finale absolutely anywhere and it wouldn't have made much difference, but they go with a comic con for easy pop culture references. Do I blame them? no I guess not, but come on, way too obvious. I still find myself asking the same questions that I probably asked in the first movie, and probably wrote in my review. How and why does Ted appear to eat and drink? how does he use a smartphone in this film? (no fingers), why would he get turned on by human women when he's a toy? why would a human female get turned on and fall in love with a toy?? (with no willy). Has everybody in the world just accepted that this toy came to life? no one ever thought to do what the evil Giovanni Ribisi thought of doing? Then of course you have all the same criticisms from the first movie basically because its a Seth McFarlane live action [i]Family Guy[/i] flick and nothing more. So in that sense you have to enjoy his brand of comedy to enjoy this, if not then forget about it. I do enjoy his animated series to a degree and, again, to a degree I did kinda enjoy this but its very limited. Lots of drunken, booze fuelled, porn filled, controversial, puerile sophomoric humour, I can take it or leave it, some of it worked, much didn't.

Phil Hubbs
Phil Hubbs

Super Reviewer

Better than the first one. The Tom Brady and the sperm bank scenes are hilarious.

Letitia Lew
Letitia Lew

Super Reviewer

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