This paper toy is the Mike Wazowski, based on the Disney Pixar's animated film Monsters, Inc., the papercraft is created by Toy a Day. Michael "Mike" Wazowski is the deuteragonist in Monsters, Inc. and its prequel, Monsters University. His voice is performed by the comedian Billy Crystal.
In the first film, Mike is Sulley's best friend and working partner at Monsters, Inc.. He is also Celia Mae's boyfriend and seems to be watched at by Roz who awaits for his paperwork. While at Harryhausen's for Celia's birthday, Sulley appeared out of nowhere to tell Mike that he had lead a human girl into the monster world. Putting her into a Monsters, Inc. gym bag, Sulley tried to show him, but the human girl got out of the bag and wreaked havoc all over the restaurant. The two secretly took her out before the CDA found her and disinfected the entire restaurant. Sometime after the film, Mike's low-budget company play Put That Thing Back Where It Came From, Or So Help Me that he has starred in, written, directed, and produced comes in front of the audiences.
In the short, Mike is now the protagonist of his own story. He has brought a new six-wheel drive car, and wants to show it to Sulley. When they both get in the car, Sulley accidentally ruins the brand-new car and injures Mike. In the end, Mike speeds off and wrecks the car completely.
Monsters, Inc. is a 2001 American computer-animated comedy-adventure film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and directed by Pete Docter. Co-directed by David Silverman, the film stars two monsters who work for a company named Monsters, Inc.: top scarer James P. Sullivan and his one-eyed assistant, Mike Wazowski. Monsters generate their city's power by scaring children, but they are terribly afraid themselves of being contaminated by children, so when one enters Monstropolis, Sulley finds his world disrupted.
Docter began developing the film in 1996 and wrote the story with Jill Culton, Jeff Pidgeon, and Ralph Eggleston. Fellow Pixar director Andrew Stanton wrote the screenplay with screenwriter Daniel Gerson. The characters went through many incarnations over the film's five-year production process. The technical team and animators found new ways to render fur and cloth realistically for the film. Randy Newman, who composed Pixar's three prior films, returned to compose their fourth.
Released theatrically in November 2001 by Walt Disney Pictures, Monsters, Inc. proved to be a major box office success. In addition, the film received highly positive reviews from film critics and audiences, who praised both the humor and heart of the movie. The film did suffer negative publicity in the form of two lawsuits against the filmmakers that were ultimately dismissed. Monsters, Inc. will see a 3D re-release in theaters in 2012, followed by the release of a prequel, Monsters University, due in 2013.
You can download the paper craft toy here: Disney Pixar: Monsters, Inc. - Mike Wazowski Free Paper Toy Download