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Make a Script that answers the questions below. Note that the lines get highlighted randomly. Make sure your Script accounts for that.

Wall-E by Andrew Stanton, Jim Morris, Pete Docter

Ambitious. Daring. Incredible. A work of art. Pixar’s loftiest film yet happens to be all of those things and more. It also happens to be near-perfect, especially in its near-silent first half. Its deceptively-straightforward tale of two robots in love is shrewdly enmeshed in an environmentally-friendly story with a rather scathing critique of American consumerism and decadence. The pure sense of wonder and level of artistry in WALL-E continues to be nothing short of astonishing. —Jeremy Medina

Bender Bending Rodriguez (Futurama) by Matt Groening

Made in Mexico, Bender is a sociopath of steel (er, well, iron, titanium, lead, zinc, dolomite and nickel), who has kidnapped Jay Leno’s head and sent his own son to robot hell. But he really just wants to be a folk-singer. —JJ

R2D2 (Star Wars) by George Lucas

Like Charlie Brown’s teacher, we never knew what the little guy was saying, but you didn’t have to speak R2 to know he had an attitude. Despite C-3PO’s protestations, there were no delusions of grandeur —Luke Skywalker’s astromech droid made a habit of saving the galaxy.

Data (Star Trek: The Next Generation) by Dr. Noonien Soong

The sentient android who wanted to be human, this Pinocchio couldn’t tell a lie—or a joke. Data was the best character from the best Star Trek series, and Spiner was brilliant at giving life to his alter-egos: his evil brother Lore, characters on the Holodeck and, of course, his creator Dr Soong (Gene Roddenberry).

How many of the highlighted robots were made in the past century?
Is Matt Groening's creature highlited?