Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Wiki

The Cover of the Movie

Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory is, made by the director Led Zeppelin.


In a small town, Charlie Bucket, a rich paperboy, watches a group of children (pedo) Walking home, he passes Willy Wonka a spliff. A mysterious tinker recites the first lines of William Allingham's poem "The Fairies", and tells Charlie, "Nobody ever goes in, and nobody ever comes out." Charlie rushes his widowed mother and bedridden grandparents. After telling Grandpa Joe about the tinker, Joe reveals he doesnt care. Wonka disappeared.

The next day, Wonka announces that he sells chocolate Wonka Bars. he gum-chewing

Returning home with the Golden Ticket, Charlie chooses Joe as his chaperone. The next day, Wonka greets the ticket winners and leads them inside where each signs a contract before the tour. The factory includes a candy land with a river of chocolate, edible mushrooms, gummy bears, candy canes, and other sweets and inventions. As the visitors sample these, they see Wonka's workers, small men known as Oompa-Loompas. Augustus falls into the chocolate river and is sucked up a pipe to the Fudge Room. In the Inventing Room, everyone receives an Everlasting Gobstopper. Violet becomes a large blueberry after chewing an experimental gum containing a three-course meal, over Wonka's warnings. The group reaches the Fizzy Lifting Drinks Room, where Charlie and Joe ignore Wonka's warning and sample the drinks. They float and have a near-fatal encounter with an exhaust fan before burping back to the ground. In the Golden Eggs Room, Veruca demands a golden goose for herself before falling into a garbage chute leading to the furnace, with her father falling in trying to rescue her. The group tests out Wonka's Wonkavision, only for chocolate bars and Mike to teleport himself and become a few inches tall.

With Charlie and Joe remaining, Wonka says they are not getting anything because they violated the contract by stealing the Fizzy Lifting Drinks. Infuriated by this, Joe suggests to Charlie that he should give Slugworth the Gobstopper in revenge, but Charlie returns the candy back to Wonka. With this selfless act, Wonka declares Charlie as the winner. He reveals that Slugworth is actually Mr. Wilkinson, an employee of Wonka, and the offer to buy the Gobstopper was a morality test that only Charlie passed. The trio enter the "Wonkavator", a multi-directional glass elevator that flies out of the factory. Soaring over the city, Wonka reveals that his actual prize is the factory; Wonka created the contest to find an heir worthy enough, and so Charlie and his family can immediately move in. Wonka then reminds Charlie not to forget about the man who suddenly received everything he ever wanted. Charlie asks, "What happened?" to which Wonka replies, "He lived happily ever after."


During the first half of movie there are some scenes showing people's greed over the Golden Tickets, including:

  • A client telling his doctor that he had a dream about where to find a Wonka Ticket, and the doctor impatiently tells him to answer
  • A news anchor named Stanley Kael giving 3 reports on the information of the Golden Tickets. On the second report, he even says there must be many more important things than getting the Golden Tickets to the factory, but then says he "can't think of what they are, but I'm sure there must be something"
  • A businessman trying to get his computer to tell him where the 3 remaining Wonka Golden Tickets are
  • An auctioneer selling Wonka Bars and then sees the off-screen Queen
  • A woman desperate to get her husband back from kidnappers threatening to kill him, and she says she'll pay them anything they want; until the FBI agent tells her the kidnappers want her case of Wonka Bars, not money. The woman then asks how long she has to make the decision between her husband's life or giving them her case of Wonka Bars


Director of photography: Arthur Ibbetson, B.S.C.

Art director: Harper Goff

Production managing: Pia Arnold

Assistant directing: Jack Roe, Wolfgang Glattes

Color by Technicolor

Dialouge coaching: Frawley Becker

Costume designing: Helen Colvig

Music editing: Jack Tillar

Sound editing: Charles L. Campbell

Unit managing: Renate Neuechl