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News by fabgirl12 posted 2 months ago
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Today I am Google searching the new Disney movie "Moana" to see what it is about.
The first result is the trailer, and it features a credit for songs, which makes me exited because Disney hasn't made an animated musical since Frozen. However, the trailer doesn't tell us about Moana herself. But this next result explains why!
This news story is a brief history of Disney keeping princesses out of trailers. It is marketing strategy to make the whole family see the movie. But we should continue discussing the movie.
The next result does not tell us much, so on the next result we found three summaries that give us a better idea of both the character and the movie. I managed to copy + paste them here:The main character will be Moana Waialiki, a sea voyaging enthusiast, and the only daughter of a chief in a long line of navigators. When her family needs her help, she sets off on an epic journey. The film will also include demi-gods and spirits taken from real mythology.
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Guide by PrueFever posted 4 months ago
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The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Jake from "The Rescuers Down Under" (1990)

The character of the Australian Mr. Competent, Jake, has a very difficult role to perform: he must be simultaneously an adventure hero and a comical figure; moreover, he mustn't be Crocodile Dundee. This last point the animators seems to have taken very much to heart for, although Jake's persona has many of the macho, tough-guy attributes of that hero and countless other Australian stereotypes, the core of the characterization has the same sort of rapid-moving, energetic, flighty grace that one might expect from the animal on which Jake is based, the kangaroo mouse (or, more correctly, kangaroo rat). Jake's toughness stems - of necessity - from his strength of personality rather than from his physique. This must have made him an extremely interesting character for all concerned to work with, and certainly makes him enormously appealing to the audience as a pivotal contributor to the story. For, in a way analogous to his method of coping with...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The beautiful Vanessa
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Vanessa from "The Little Mermaid" (1989)

When Ursula adopts human guise in order to ensnare Eric romantically (with the aid of Ariel's hostage voice), she takes for herself the name Vanessa. Vanessa so strongly resembles Ariel that it is easier to note the differences than the similarities. Some are superficial - the hair colour, for example - and others much more fundamental. A curious feature of Vanessa is that, even though Ariel is in theory still a little uncertain on her legs, Vanessa is actually a much clumsier mover - something that is particuarly noticeable in the scene where, witnessed through the porthole by Scuttle, Vanessa climbs up on her dressing table to admire herself in the mirror. (Her reflection, of course, shows her true self: we see the gloating, malicous, adipose face of Ursula's habitual form.)
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The regal Mufasa, given life by the booming voice of James Earl Jones.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Mufasa from "The Lion King" (1994)

With his great orange mane and his powerful physique, the first of the movie's two Lion Kings, Simba's father appears much as we might expect him to, and he is voiced appropriately in the deep tones of James Earl Jones. In a way, after the initial scene where Rafiki is presenting the new cub to the massed animals, we see Mufasa only from the viewpoint of the young Simba; he is not so much large as huge, and we have the feeling that he is the ruler not just of the Pride Lands but of the world. This feeling is reinforced by a selection of dialogue in which Mufasa tries to give his young son some idea of the responsibilities of kingship:

Mufasa: Look, Simba. Everything the light touches is our kingdom,
Simba: Wow.
Mufasa: A king's time as ruler rises and falls like the sun. One day, Simba, the sun will set on my time here and will rise with you as the new king.
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Baloo, the true star of "The Jungle Book".
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Baloo from "The Jungle Book" (1967)

It had been originally planned that Baloo should have no more than a cameo role, but the animators (Ollie Johnston was largely responsible for him) found Phill Harris's vocalization fascinating to work with and so in due course Baloo became one of the movie's major stars. Indeed, in terms of popularity and screen presence, he is the main star of The Jungle Book, eclipsing even Bagheera, whose role is much more fundamental to the story.
A big, blue-gray burly character, Baloo has adopted easy-goingness as the keystone of his life. According to Bagheera, who calls him a "jungle bum" and various worse names, Baloo has taken this to excess, and the panther is worried that Mowgli will follow in Baloo's path and become a disreputable pest of the jungle. The panther is probably right, but Baloo, despite his general fecklessness, proves to be a true friend to the little boy. His decisions may not always be admirable, and his friendship...
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List by OnceUponASptmbr posted over a year ago
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Since "Parks and Recreation" wrapped, I've worked on a list of Disney characters that I believe closely match our most cherished Pawnee citizens in terms of personality and (sometimes) looks.

Anna -- Leslie Knope: A bubbly go-getter whose optimism is infectious. Oh, and they both happen to love consuming large amounts of sugar+would do anything for those they love (including their ungrateful public).

John Silver -- Ronald Ulysses Swanson: This self-sufficient, intimidating gentleman is a man of self-dictated principles which are usually at odds with his surroundings. Although he doesn't believe in conformation, and does resist governmental influence as much as possible, he's nonetheless established some semblance of order and will only tolerate a certain amount of disregard for anything which disturbs that precious balance. Both anti-heroes befriend the very people meant to serve as their nemeses, and tend to offer their appreciation through actions. But the guidance they do extend is invaluable.
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Opinion by Renegade1765 posted over a year ago
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It was all started by a mouse...
Hi everyone,today I'm going to talk about the Disney characters that resemble be.
First of all,these are the Disney characters that resemble MY personality,I'm fine if you either love or dislike these characters,I just want you guys to respect my opinion.
Now,without any further ado,let's begin.
Elsa:
-I often lose my temper and snap at the ones I love,even though I'm a peace loving person,they usually force me;
-I don't really like goofing around;
-I love deeply,even though I usually act very grumpy towards my family,I still love them,and I'd be crushed if something happens to them;
-I have great eyes to detail;
-I look good in blue,though I look better in black;
-I don't smile that much,I'm usually depressed,angry and just not that smiley;
-I'm very secretive towards others;
-I have a sense of responsibility;
-I'm the ruler of my own kingdom(figuratively);
-Love chocolate(Who doesn't ?);
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Opinion by avatar_tla_fan posted over a year ago
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Sorry for reposting my articles from the DP club onto here, but is like to spread some of my Disney opinions onto other Disney related clubs. ^_^

I decided to write an article on why my favorite Disney Princess.. Is my favorite Disney Princess. Anyways, please keep in mind that this is my opinion, and we may disagree, so respect my opinion, and I will respect yours. Enjoy the article! :)

Snow White is an amazing character, in my opinion. She is my favorite Disney Princess, and is my favorite Disney Character. She is also one of my favorite animated characters, and fictional characters in general. Now, let's talk about why.


She has a mix of what I like in a character, she's sweet and kind, but she isn't a pushover. She can be a bit bossy, but doesn't overdo it, and isn't forceful at the same time. Not only is she a bit bossy, but she also has some sass in her as well. It may not be as visible as it is with some characters, but it's in her. She's polite, respects others, and doesn't let things that have happened in her life get to her.
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List by avatar_tla_fan posted over a year ago
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This is actually an article that I posted off in the Childhood Animated Movie Heroines club, but I'm going to post it here as well.


5. Cinderella

In my opinion, she is the second prettiest Disney Princess! She's a real classic beauty and I love that about her. She has gorgeous blonde hair, which I love, I find all hair colors gorgeous but black and blonde the most so. She also has absolutely beautiful eyes, lips, and though her nose is poorly drawn, I don't find her ugly in the slightest from that. I'm probably the only one who thinks this, but I think she would actually look prettier in computer animation, but that's just me, I think. Still though, I think she is definitely the second prettiest Disney Princess and one of the prettiest Disney Heroines overall. The reason why she's not higher is just because.. Well I just find the others prettier than she is.


4. Silvermist

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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The young Thumper, ready for mischief and impertinence.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Thumper from "Bambi" (1942)

Thumper, animated by Ollie Johnston; Frank Thomas and others, is probably the star of the movie. To a great extent this is because of the unconscoously brilliant voicing of the part by young Peter Behn, said to have been discovered by two of the animators when visiting a friend’s house. (David R. Smith has checked with Johnston and Thomas, who say that Behn was instead discovered at an audition. As with so many matters concerning the early Disney movies, memories differ.) The voice is cute, but not in a nauseatingly affected way; it is ingenuous and clearly that of a real child rather than of an adult pretending to be one. Of course, Disney exploited its natural cuteness to the utmost, as in the classic piece of dialogue a few weeks after Bambi’s birth:

Thumper: He doesn’t walk very good, does he?
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The handsome Gaston
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Gaston from "Beauty and the Beast" (1991)

Where the Beast is ugy on the outsider but proves to be beautiful within, Gaston is the exact reverse: his devastatingly handsome exterior conceals a vile interior. His supervising animator, Andreas Deja, has recounted how at first he had some difficulty getting to grips with this: his natural inklination was to give Gaston something more of the looks of a villain. Then it was put to him that it was crucial for the movie that Gaston be every bit as good-looking as the Beast is repulsive, and suddenly the character took life: “When I saw the first test reels, I thought, ‘God, I know such people. Los Angeles is full of them.’” But Deja was also concerned that Gaston’s external persona shouldn’t be merely a caricature of the type we all know and loathe: “I wanted Gaston to be a dimensional character that the audience would feel they could reach out and grab.” A futher inspiration was supplied to Deja by Richard White, who was Gaston’s...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Lady Tremaine, Cinderella's unspeakable stepmother.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Lady Tremaine from "Cinderella" (1950)

Although she porssesses no known magical powers, it is hard to no see Cinderella's wicked stepmother, Lady Tremaine as anything other than a witch, the counterpart of the Evil Stepmother in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs - indeed, she even has a familiar, in the shape of the cat Lucifer. Curiously, she was principally animated by Frank Thomas, much better known for his soft and sentimental scenes and characters, such as the dwarfs crying over Snow White's "dead" body, Pinocchio singing at the marionette theatre, Bambi and Thumper on the ice, Lady and the Tramp eating spaghetti and the three Fairies in Sleeping Beauty (although he also was reponsible for Hook in Peter Pan, too). Certainly she is a denizen of the evil realm, as Thomas A. Nelson points out:
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Lady was the ideal Christmas present for Darling.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Lady from "Lady and the Tramp" (1955)

The opening sequence in the movie, when Darling opens up a hatbox to discover that the gift which Jim Dear has given her for Christmas is a puppy, Lady, had its origins in an incident in Walt's own life. Many years before he had forgotten about a dinner date with his wife, and some sort of gift by way of a peace-offering was definitely called for - something really special. His solution was to give her a puppy in a hatbox. It worked: she forgave him. It was an event which Walt knew he could someday put to good use in a cartoon.
The model for Lady was a cocker spaniel called Lady which belonged to the animator Hamilton Luske. In reality, however, there are two "Ladies" in the movie - the newborn puppy and the young female dog. Both are evidently the same animal, but the older version has quite definite fremale characteristics while the puppy is, like all puppies, essentially sexless. However, the underlying character - loving, basically trusting,...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Cruella De Vil from "One Hundred and One Dalmatians" (1961)

What can you say about Cruella De Vil, probably the finest Disney villain of them all? Well, over the years, people have said quite a lot about her, most notably Marc Davis, whose screen creation she was. The reviewers and the public agreed, for once, on a Disney character. As one critic put it:

"The real triumph of the film is Cruella De Vil. She is the most sophisticated of the Disney bad guys."

She is also one of the most evil, especially since, unlike The Evil Queen in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs and Maleficent in Sleeping Beauty, she is very much a monster of today, unendowed with magical powers and all the other trappings of that golden past which never in fact existed. She was born from the imaginations of not only Marc Davis but also, of curse, Dodie Smith - a fact that Disney-buffs are prone to forget, although Davis himself did not:
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News by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Jodi Benson.
It's often been said that good things come to those who wait. But no one knows that axiom better than voice actor Jodi Benson. Who had to wait a full year after handing in her The Little Mermaid audition tape before Jodi then learned that she had won the role of a lifetime.

"Back in the Fall of 1986, I was appearing in Smile, a Broadway musical that Howard Ashman had written with Marvin Hamlisch. Given that Howard and Marvin were such huge talents, everyone thought that this show would run forever. But that isn't what happened with Smile. It closed at the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre after just 48 performances in January of 1987," Benson recalled during a recent phone interview.

"Now at this point, Howard had just begun pre-production on The Little Mermaid at Disney. And he genuinely felt bad that Smile had closed so quickly. Which is why he then invited all of the girls from that show to come audition for Ariel," Jodi continued. "So I -- just like everybody else in Smile -- laid down my audition on an old-fashioned, reel-to-reel tape. And this tape was then sent into the powers-that-be at Disney with no names or pictures attached. They were just listening to...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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PrueFever aka Jørgen with his idol, Prue Halliwell aka Shannen Doherty.
Life has never been easy for PrueFever aka Jørgen Jørgensen (J.J. for short). When his mom started drinking alcohol a few weeks after his birth, his father did the same thing a couple of years later, which led to Social Service removing him and his sisters from home and placed them in different Foster Homes in Denmark. Then in 1997 J.J. was diagnosed with Aspergers Syndrome, although on the mild end of the ASD spectrum. Then in 2007 his mother died and in 2008 his father was killed. And yet, when Fanpop met up with him in Planet Hollywood in London, it was a fresh, smiling young man we met. Ordering his favorite Burger from the menu, we sat down and had a good chat about Fanpop, Disney and Life in General.

Fanpop: Hello Prue, or Jørgen as your real name is. First of all, thank you for taking time to do this Interview with us.

Jørgen: Oh no, I'm the one who should be thanking you for this interview! It's quite an hornor!

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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Thomas from "Pocahontas" (1995)

A callow youth, Thomas epitomizes the changing mood of the settlers. When we first see him he is kissing his mother goodbye on the dock in London - they may never see each other again. Within an instant, however, he is enthusiatic about the challenge of the voyage and by the prospect of serving with the great "savage" slayer John Smith. Later Smith saves his life as, during the storm at sea, Thomas very courageously attempts to save a cannon from being washed overboard. But Thomas, despite his valor, is no master of the martial arts; derided on occasion by Ratcliffe, he is nevertheless sent by him into the forest in pursuit of Smith, and it comes as a surprise - to Thomas and us when he shoots dead the murderous Kocoum, for beforehand Thomas has done nothing much with his musket except miss whatever target he has aimed at. Smith sends him back with his tail between his legs to the stockade, and for the first time, it seems, Thomas begins to realize his error...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Shanti, the human girl.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Shanti, The Girl from "The Jungle Book" (1967)

The little lass with a red spot on her forehead who comes down from the manvillage to captivate Mowgli is full of eastern promise. Although it will be a decade or so before the promise turns into anything else, she nevertheless enchants Mowgli as she fetches water from the river and sings the song "My Own Home", yet another fine piece of work from the Sherman Brothers.
She has little by way of character except her basic allure, which weaves a more powerful spell upon Mowgli than even Kaa's hypnotic attempts. Baloo advises the boy when he sees a female human for the first time: "Forget about those - they ain't nothin' but trouble!"
Mowgli, though youthful, has more sense.
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Cover Art for Disney's Frozen
‘Frozen’ Bonus Features to include Deleted Scenes, Docs; Digital Edition on February 25

Posted on January 10, 2014

After confirming the release of Disney’s Frozen on March 18, 2014, Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment has now released the list of bonus features that can be found on the Blu-ray edition of the film. You can find additional information below. Frozen is currently available for pre-order from Amazon or from Disney Store, which includes a set of exclusive lithographs. As we also shared earlier, Walmart (who is expected to offer the 3D edition exclusively, but has not yet re-listed it, will be offering an exclusive version coupled with either an Anna or Elsa ‘Disney Infinity’ figure). An HD digital edition of the film will be made available earlier, on February 25.

Walt Disney Animation Studios presents a chilly twist on one of the most humorous and heartwarming stories ever told. “Disney Animation’s best since The Lion King” (William Bibbiani, CraveOnline) will melt your heart. Fearless optimist Anna sets off on an epic journey — teaming up with rugged mountain man Kristoff and his loyal reindeer...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The good-hearted Quasimodo.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Quasimodo from "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" (1996)

In a way, why Esmeralda should choose Phoebus as her lover rather than Quasimodo is something of a mystery. One is left with a slight puzzlement at the end of the movie, as if suddenly discovering that the romantic heroine whose adventures one has followed entranced throughout a long novel actually has a lousy taste in men. There is also a feeling of confused morality, since the primary theme of the movie - as expressed more than once in song as "who is the monster and who is the man?" - is that outward appearances are not what are important, yet Esmeralda opts for the man with the better outward appearance.
This is not to suggest, of couse, that Quasimodo is much of a looker. Quite the contrary: he is almost certainly the ugliest hero ever to have starred in an animated feature. His face is quite hideously distorted: when Esmeralda first encounters him she assumes he is wearing a deliberately grotesque mask. He has huge orange-red...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Djali from "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" (1996)

Esmeralda's pet goat possesses human intelligence and a fierce loyalty to his owner. When she is persecuted by the two guards in the early street sequence, it is Djali - before Phoebus intervenes - who initially almost sees them off, butting them with determined ferocity, even though he is a very small goat. He helps in other ways, most notably by assisting her in her oft-used disguise as a cowled male figure - he sits on her head with a pipe clutched between his teeth. A nice visual touch is that, just like Esmeralda, he has a large golden ring through one ear.
Like any other goat, he has an appetite for the strangest things - at one stage devouring most of the carved figurines dotted around Quasimodo's miniature model of Paris. Unlike any other goat (well, one assumes so), he is the target of the passions of a gargoyle.
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News by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The Jungle Book: Diamond Edition Blu-Ray Cover
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

Make Mowgli and His Jungle Family A Part of Yours When

Disney’s “Jungle Book: Diamond Edition”

Swings onto Blu-ray™, DVD and Digital on February 11, 2014

Film Synopsis:     Now for the first time ever on Blu-ray with glorious digital high definition,
Disney’s Jumpin’ Jungle Classic has never looked so lush or sounded so good! Beloved characters, swinging music and new behind-the-scenes bonus features make this Diamond Edition Blu-ray a must-have for every family’s classic collection!

Meet the most unforgettable characters and embark on a thrilling adventure with Mowgli as he journeys deep into the jungle and learns “The Bare Necessities” of life from happy-go-lucky Baloo the bear. Meet Bagheera, the wise old panther, and crazy King Louie, the orangutan. But watch out for the cunning tiger Shere Khan and Kaa, the ssssneakiest snake in the jungle!
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News by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Walt Disney Blu-Ray Cover of The Little Mermaid: Diamond Edition
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

Rediscover the Film That Gave Voice to a Whole Generation

Disney’s “The Little Mermaid: Diamond Edition”

Splashes Its Ways Into Homes For The Very First Time In Blu-ray™ Hi-Def
With New Breathtaking Picture and Sound Restoration

Film Synopsis: Ariel (voiced by Jodi Benson), is a free-spirited mermaid, who is off on the adventure of a lifetime with her best friend, the adorable Flounder (voiced by Jason Marin), and the reggae-singing Caribbean crab Sebastian (voiced by Samuel E. Wright) at her side. But it will take all of her courage and determination to make her dreams come true—and save her father’s beloved kingdom from the sneaky sea witch Ursula (voiced by Pat Carroll).

Voice Talent: Jodi Benson (Toy Story 2, Toy Story 3) as Princess Ariel
Samuel E. Wright (The Lion King Broadway Show) as Sebastian
Jason Marin (Back to the Future) as Flounder
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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Rajah with his best friend, the lovely Princess Jasmine.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Rajah from "Aladdin" (1992)

The characterization of Rajah is one of the most pleasing in the movie; although the role is not a major one, the effect is neatly executed. Before Jasmine makes her escape to the souk, Rajah is the only true companion she has - her father, while loving, has no comprehension of her at all. This vast tiger, cleverly animated to give the full impression not just of size but of sheer weight - his shoulders bulge and his movements are ponderous - becomes like a kitten when he is in the presence of Jasmine: she hugs him as if he were a domestic cat in her times of sorrow. Even though a real tiger would probably opt to have her for lunch, the scenes between her and Rajah are completely convincing, most likely because of the depiction of his eyes: there is an empahty there of the type we all hope for (and probably we entirely misinterpret the expression) from our own pets. This is most evident when Jasmine tells the tiger that she must explore the world...
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Guide by PrueFever posted over a year ago
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The hero of the movie, Aladdin.
The Encyclopedia of Walt Disney's Animated Characters: From Mickey Mouse to Hercules by
John Grant

Walt Disney Character Description of Prince Aladdin from "Aladdin" (1992)

As is very often the case in the Disney animated features, the story of Aladdin as a character is that of growth from selfunderestimation to the realization that the individual has worth and can achieve a particular aim, which is generally living happily ever after with the mate of his choice. The different here is that Aladdin tries to cheat - he makes the Genie turn him into a prince so that he can woo Jasmine, and it is a time before the Genie gets it through to him that he should simply be himself and take his chances. We know from the first that Aladdin is going to succeed - we'd hardly have gone to the movie otherwise - but the point is firmly made in the early stages when the baggy-panted street rat Aladdin, accompanied by his tiny pet monkey Abu, steals a loaf of bread (a crime) but then gives it to a couple of street waifs who are so desperately hungry that they are seaching through an anachronistic garbage can for food. The waifs are then...
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