Back To The Outback Finally Set To Be Out In December 10, 2021| Official Storyline


Back to the Outback is an impending Australian computer-animated adventure comedy film directed by Clare Knight and Harry Cripps, from a screenplay composed by Cripps, and a story by Gregory Lessans and Cripps.

The voice cast includes Isla Fisher, Tim Minchin, Eric Bana, Guy Pearce, Miranda Tapsell, Angus Imrie, Keith Urban, and Jacki Weaver. The film is produced by Reel FX Animation Studios, Weed Road Pictures, and Netflix Animation, Akiva Goldsmanalso filled in as leader maker.


The film was already set to be out on Netflix on November 30, 2020. Netflix revealed that the film is going to have its Global debut at the end of the year 2021. After some time they decided to fix the dates that are December 10, 2021.

However, the delivery is only for some selected locations that are AMC, Cinemark, Regal and Cineplex Entertainment, and other theaters.



Back To The Outback- Who Are Assigned For This Upcoming Movie?

The impressive voice cast of the movie is going to have some amazing characters. Here we have listed all of them, have a look-

  • Isla Fisher as Maddie who is in the main lead of the story is one of the most kind-hearted people with a soft hat for everyone.
  • Tim Minchin as Tom/Pretty Boy, a well-liked but irritable koala.
  • Eric Bana as Chaz, a zookeeper who pursues the escaped animals.
  • Guy Pearce as Frank, a lovelorn spider.
  • Miranda Tapsell as Zoe, a thorny devil
  • Angus Imrie as Nigel, a sensitive scorpion.
  • Keith Urban as Doug, a cane toad.
  • Jacki Weaver as Jackie, a crocodile.
  • Rachel House as Jacinta, a great white shark.
  • Celeste Barber as Kayla, koala.
  • Wayne Knight as Phil, a platypus.
  • Aislinn Derbez as Legs, a redback spider.
  • Diesel La Torraca is Ben, one of the most adventurous lovers of Chaz's companions.
  • Lachlan Ross Power as Lenny who belongs to the  Tasmanian devil.

Something About The Film Back To The Outback-

At first, the maker of the movie was thinking to work on a project which is named the Larrikins. At that time when they are working on it they already have promised to give something to the audience that is unusual in fact a top work!

“’ Larrikins’ had focused on the cute animals, and so I didn’t want to go back down that same road,” Cripps told TheWrap. “I went to the dark side.”

He likewise added that he is thinking to work on the animals who belong to the harsh climates and have the ability to survive but what are they? He later added – a scorpion, thorny devil (what those growing up in Texas, like, myself, would call a “horny toad”), poisonous snake and spider, who break out of the zoo alongside an objectively adorable koala called Pretty Boy – was “a lot of fun.” (Cripps, who is Australian, said that he once had a huntsman spider crawl into his mouth.)

 “A lot of executives would say to us, ‘A snake? Snakes aren’t huggable. Does your lead have to be a snake?’” Knight recollected.

“And it was a challenge for us that we really wanted to make these animals appealing.”

Knight said that initially, the “Back to the Outback” production office was plastered with photos of the real-life animals that appear in the film. But people would commonly go into the office and leave, freaked out because of their various phobias. It became a challenge, then, for Knight, Cripps, and the character designers and art department, too, well, make the snake huggable.

“We worked very hard with the actual cool images of them, but to make them appealing and certain qualities of the animals are used in the characters themselves,” Knight said. Frank, the spider, for instance, is “an awkward teenager” Zoe, the prickly devil, was “goth” with her spikes.

When questioned if there was any outback creation too creepy to make cute, Knight did say there was one. “Dingoes,” he said. “Unfortunately, we did have dingoes in there.” Well, not anymore.

“There are just too many animals in Australia that can harm you to put in the film. But the dingoes didn’t make the cut,” Cripps added. There was some additional sea life that he wanted to see in the film, like the blue-ringed octopus and the blue bottle jellyfish, “which every Australian kid has been stung with.”

And there was at least there one key touchstone that was of the non-Australian variety. “Also ‘Lawrence of Arabia’ was a big one. That idea of these tiny little animals in a vast environment,” Knight said. “That was something that really was a key concept of ours when we were looking at live-action movies for reference.”

While at first Netflix was worried about the huggability of the creature cast (and, truly, who could fault them), both Knight and Cripps said that working for the streaming goliaths activity unit (with liveliness given by the Dallas, Texas-based Reel FX) was emphatically wonderful.

It's signified unimaginable and one of the best projects. Once more, were first-time chiefs, so Netflix will try us out and give us a voice, so we truly feel incredible, Knight said.

“We would’ve felt if this was DreamWorks, we possibly would’ve been pigeonholed as writer and editor and not necessarily been given this chance. And the fact that we reached such a big, global audience with this great depiction of Australia I think, is a wonderful thing for us.”


Official Teaser of Back To The Outback-

Common Queries

Where we can watch Back To The Outback?

We can watch Back To The Outback on Netflix, once it gets its global debut that is on Dec 10, 2021.