HOME
The Info List - Chitty Chitty Bang Bang





Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
is a 1968 British musical adventure fantasy film, directed by Ken Hughes and written by Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
and Hughes, loosely based on Ian Fleming's 1964 novel Chitty-Chitty-Bang-Bang: The Magical Car. The film stars Dick Van Dyke, Sally Ann Howes, Adrian Hall, Heather Ripley, Lionel Jeffries, James Robertson Justice, Robert Helpmann and Gert Fröbe. The film was produced by Albert R. Broccoli, the regular co-producer of the James Bond
James Bond
series of films. John Stears supervised the special effects. Irwin Kostal supervised and conducted the music, while the musical numbers, written by Richard M. and Robert B. Sherman
Robert B. Sherman
of Mary Poppins, were staged by Marc Breaux and Dee Dee Wood. The song "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang" was nominated for an Academy Award.[4]

Contents

1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production

3.1 Locations

4 Reception

4.1 Box office 4.2 Critical 4.3 Accolades

5 Soundtrack 6 Home video releases 7 Adaptations

7.1 Novelisation of film 7.2 Comic book adaption

8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] Set in circa 1910, the story opens with a montage of European Grand Prix races in which one particular car appears to win every race. In the final race, the car crashes and catches fire, ending its racing career. The car ends up in an old garage in rural England, where two children, Jeremy (Adrian Hall) and Jemima Potts (Heather Ripley), have grown fond of it. However, a man in the junkyard intends to buy the car from the garage owner, Mr. Coggins (Desmond Llewelyn), for scrap. The children, who live with their widowed father Caractacus Potts (Dick Van Dyke), an eccentric inventor, and the family's equally peculiar grandfather, implore their father to buy the car, but Caractacus can't afford it. While playing truant from school, they meet Truly Scrumptious (Sally Ann Howes), a beautiful upper-class woman with her own motor car, who brings them home to report their truancy to their father. After she leaves, Caractacus promises the children that he will save the car, but is taken aback at the cost he has committed himself to. He looks for ways to raise money to avoid letting them down. The next morning, Potts discovers that the sweets produced by a machine he has invented can be played like a flute. He tries to sell the "Toot Sweets" to Truly's father, Lord Scrumptious (James Robertson Justice), a major confectionery manufacturer. He is almost successful until the whistle attracts a pack of dogs who overrun the factory, resulting in Caractacus's proposition being rejected. Caractacus next takes his automatic hair-cutting machine to a carnival to raise money, but his invention accidentally ruins the hair of a customer. Potts eludes the man by joining a song-and-dance act. He becomes the centre of the show and earns enough in tips to buy the car and rebuild it. They name the car "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang" for the unusual noise of its engine. In the first trip in the car, Caractacus, the children, and Truly picnic on the beach. Caractacus tells them a tale about nasty Baron Bomburst (Gert Fröbe), the tyrant of fictional Vulgaria, who wants to steal Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. As Potts tells his story, the quartet and the car are stranded by high tide and are attacked by pirates working for the Baron. All of a sudden, Chitty deploys huge flotation devices and transforms into a power boat, and they escape Bomburst's yacht and return to shore. The Baron sends two spies to capture the car, but they capture Lord Scrumptious, then Grandpa Potts (Lionel Jeffries), mistaking each for the car's creator. Caractacus, Truly, and the children see Grandpa being taken away by airship, and they give chase. When they accidentally drive off a cliff, Chitty sprouts wings and propellers and begins to fly. They follow the airship to Vulgaria
Vulgaria
and find a land without children; the Baroness Bomburst (Anna Quayle) abhors them and imprisons any she finds. Grandpa has been ordered by the Baron to make another floating car, and he bluffs his abilities to avoid being executed. The Potts' party is hidden by the local Toymaker (Benny Hill), who now works only for the childish Baron. Chitty is discovered and taken to the castle. While Caractacus and the toymaker search for Grandpa and Truly searches for food, the children are caught by the Baron's Child Catcher (Robert Helpmann). The Toymaker takes Truly and Caractacus to a grotto beneath the castle where the townspeople have been hiding their children. They concoct a scheme to free the children and the village from the Baron. The Toymaker sneaks them into the castle disguised as life-size dolls for the Baron's birthday. Caractacus snares the Baron, and the children swarm into the banquet hall, overcoming the Baron's palace guards and guests. In the ensuing chaos, the Baron, Baroness, and the evil Child Catcher are captured. The Pottses and Truly fly back to England. When they arrive home, Lord Scrumptious surprises Caractacus with an offer to buy the Toot Sweet as a canine confection. Caractacus, realising that he will be rich, rushes to tell Truly the news. They kiss, and Truly agrees to marry him. As they drive home, he acknowledges the importance of pragmatism, as the car takes off into the air again. Cast[edit]

The main cast after landing in Vulgaria.

The cast includes:[5]

Dick Van Dyke
Dick Van Dyke
as Caractacus Potts Sally Ann Howes
Sally Ann Howes
as Truly Scrumptious Adrian Hall as Jeremy Potts Heather Ripley
Heather Ripley
as Jemima Potts Lionel Jeffries
Lionel Jeffries
as Grandpa Bungie Potts Gert Fröbe
Gert Fröbe
as Baron Bomburst Anna Quayle as Baroness Bomburst Benny Hill
Benny Hill
as the Toymaker James Robertson Justice as Lord Scrumptious Robert Helpmann
Robert Helpmann
as the Evil Child Catcher Barbara Windsor
Barbara Windsor
as Blonde Davy Kaye
Davy Kaye
as Admiral Stanley Unwin as the Chancellor Peter Arne
Peter Arne
as the Captain of Bomburst's Army Desmond Llewelyn
Desmond Llewelyn
as Mr. Coggins Victor Maddern
Victor Maddern
as Junkman Arthur Mullard
Arthur Mullard
as Big Man Max Wall
Max Wall
as Inventor Gerald Campion as Minister Max Bacon as Orchestra Leader Alexander Doré
Alexander Doré
as First Spy Bernard Spear as Second Spy Richard Wattis
Richard Wattis
as Sweet Factory Secretary (uncredited) Phil Collins
Phil Collins
as Vulgarian Child (scene cut)

The part of Truly Scrumptious had originally been offered to Julie Andrews, to reunite her with Van Dyke after their success in Mary Poppins. Andrews rejected the role specifically because she considered that the part was too close to the Poppins mould.[6] Instead, Sally Ann Howes was given the role. Dick Van Dyke
Dick Van Dyke
was cast after he turned down the role of Fagin
Fagin
from another 1968 musical Oliver! (which ended up going to Ron Moody). Production[edit] The Caractacus Potts inventions in the film were created by Rowland Emett; by 1976, Time magazine, describing Emett's work, said no term other than "Fantasticator...could remotely convey the diverse genius of the perky, pink-cheeked Englishman whose pixilations, in cartoon, watercolor and clanking 3-D reality, range from the celebrated Far Tottering and Oyster Creek Railway to the demented thingamabobs that made the 1968 movie Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
a minuscule classic."[7] Six Chitty-Chitty Bang-Bang cars were created for the film, only one of which was fully functional. At a 1973 auction in Florida, one of them sold for $37,000, equal to $203,972 today.[8] The original "hero" car, in a condition described as fully functional and road-going, was offered at auction on 15 May 2011 by a California-based auction house.[9] The car sold for $805,000, less than the $1–2 million it was expected to reach.[10] It was purchased by New Zealand film director Sir Peter Jackson.[11] Locations[edit]

Scrumptious Sweet Co. factory (exterior) – Kempton Waterworks, Snakey Lane, Hanworth, Middlesex, England.[12] This location now includes a steam museum open to the public. Scrumptious Mansion – Heatherden Hall
Heatherden Hall
at Pinewood Studios
Pinewood Studios
in Iver Heath, Buckinghamshire, England.[12] Windmill/Cottage – Cobstone Windmill
Cobstone Windmill
in Ibstone, near Turville, Buckinghamshire, England.[12] Duck Pond – Russell's Water, Oxfordshire, England.[12] Train scene – The Longmoor Military Railway. Beach – Cap Taillat in St. Tropez, France. Bridge (river) where spies attempt to blow up Chitty – Iver
Iver
Bridge, Iver, Buckinghamshire, England. Bridge (railway) where spies kidnap Lord Scrumptious – Ilmer
Ilmer
Bridge, Ilmer, Buckinghamshire, England. White rock spires in the ocean and lighthouse – The Needles
The Needles
stacks, Isle of Wight, England. White cliffs – Beachy Head, East Sussex, England. Baron Bomburst's castle – Neuschwanstein Castle
Neuschwanstein Castle
for the exterior, neighboured Hohenschwangau Castle
Hohenschwangau Castle
for the interiors, Bavaria, Germany. Vulgarian village – Rothenburg ob der Tauber, Germany.

Reception[edit] Box office[edit] The film was the tenth most popular at the US box office in 1969.[13] Critical[edit] Time began its review saying the film is a "picture for the ages—the ages between five and twelve" and ends noting that "At a time when violence and sex are the dual sellers at the box office, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang looks better than it is simply because it's not not all all bad bad"; the film's "eleven songs have all the rich melodic variety of an automobile horn. Persistent syncopation and some breathless choreography partly redeem it, but most of the film's sporadic success is due to Director Ken Hughes's fantasy scenes, which make up in imagination what they lack in technical facility."[14] The New York Times
The New York Times
critic Renata Adler wrote, "in spite of the dreadful title, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang ... is a fast, dense, friendly children's musical, with something of the joys of singing together on a team bus on the way to a game"; Adler called the screenplay "remarkably good" and the film's "preoccupation with sweets and machinery seems ideal for children"; she ends her review on the same note as Time: "There is nothing coy, or stodgy or too frightening about the film; and this year, when it has seemed highly doubtful that children ought to go to the movies at all, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang sees to it that none of the audience's terrific eagerness to have a good time is betrayed or lost."[15] Film critic Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
reviewed the film (Chicago Sun Times, 24 December 1968). He wrote: "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
contains about the best two-hour children's movie you could hope for, with a marvelous magical auto and lots of adventure and a nutty old grandpa and a mean Baron and some funny dances and a couple of [scary] moments." Film critic and historian Leonard Maltin
Leonard Maltin
considered the picture "one big Edsel, with totally forgettable score and some of the shoddiest special effects ever."[16] In 2008, Entertainment Weekly
Entertainment Weekly
called Helpmann's depiction of the Child Catcher one of the "50 Most Vile Movie Villains."[17] As of March 2014, the film has a 65% "Fresh" rating (17 of 26 reviews) on Rotten Tomatoes.[18] Accolades[edit] The film was nominated for the American Film Institute's 2006 AFI's Greatest Movie Musicals list.[19] Soundtrack[edit] The original soundtrack album, as was typical of soundtrack albums, presented mostly songs with very few instrumental tracks. The songs were also edited, with specially recorded intros and outros and most instrumental portions removed, both because of time limitations of the vinyl LP and the belief that listeners would not be interested in listening to long instrumental dance portions during the songs. The soundtrack has been released on CD four times, the first two releases using the original LP masters rather than going back to the original music masters to compile a more complete soundtrack album with underscoring and complete versions of songs. The 1997 Rykodisc release included several quick bits of dialogue from the film between some of the tracks and has gone out of circulation. On 24 February 2004, a few short months after MGM
MGM
released the movie on a 2-Disc Special
Special
Edition DVD, Varèse Sarabande
Varèse Sarabande
reissued a newly remastered soundtrack album without the dialogue tracks, restoring it to its original 1968 LP format. In 2011, Kritzerland released the definitive soundtrack album, a 2-CD set featuring the Original Soundtrack Album plus bonus tracks, music from the Song and Picture Book Album on disc 1, and the Richard Sherman Demos, as well as six Playback Tracks (including a long version of international covers of the theme song). Inexplicably, this release was limited to only 1,000 units.[20] In April 2013, Perseverance Records re-released the Kritzerland double CD set with expansive new liner notes by John Trujillo and a completely new designed booklet by Perseverance regular James Wingrove. Home video releases[edit]

This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
was released numerous times in the VHS
VHS
format. In 1998 the film saw its first DVD
DVD
release. The year 2003 brought a two-disc " Special
Special
Edition" release. On 2 November 2010, 20th Century Fox released a two-disc Blu-ray and DVD
DVD
combination set featuring the extras from the 2003 release as well as new features. The 1993 LaserDisc release by MGM/UA Home Video was the first home video release with the proper 2.20:1 Super Panavision 70 aspect ratio. Adaptations[edit] Novelisation of film[edit]

Novelization of the film by John Burke, published by Pan Books

The film did not follow Fleming's novel closely. A separate novelisation of the film was published at the time of the film's release. It basically followed the film's story but with some differences of tone and emphasis, e.g. it mentioned that Caractacus Potts had had difficulty coping after the death of his wife, and it made it clearer that the sequences including Baron Bomburst were extended fantasy sequences. It was written by John Burke.[21] Comic book adaption[edit]

Gold Key: Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. Gold Key Comics. February 1969. [22]

References[edit]

^ "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(U". British Board of Film Classification. 18 October 1968. Retrieved 27 August 2016.  ^ http://flickfacts.com/movie/117/chitty-chitty-bang-bang[dead link] ^ "Big Rental Films of 1969", Variety, 7 January 1970 p 15 ^ " Ian Fleming
Ian Fleming
Centenary, James Bond, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, Devil may care, Sebastian Faulks new novel, Ian Fleming
Ian Fleming
exhibition". Ianflemingcentenary.com. Archived from the original on 6 March 2012. Retrieved 9 February 2012.  ^ Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
from the MGM
MGM
website. ^ Stirling, Richard. Julie Andrews: An Intimate Biography. St. Martin's Griffin 2009. ISBN 978-0-312-56498-8 ^ "Modern Living: The Gothic-Kinetic Merlin of Wild Goose Cottage". Time. 1 November 1976. Retrieved 5 November 2010.  ^ "Modern Living: Crazy-Car Craze". Time. 30 April 1973. Retrieved 5 November 2010.  ^ "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
to be Sold at Auction". Profiles In History. 25 April 2011.  ^ "'Chitty Chitty Bang Bang'Car Undersells at Auction". Retrieved 16 April 2014.  ^ "Jackson picks up Chitty Chitty Bang Bang". The Dominion Post. Wellington. 22 October 2011. Retrieved 25 March 2018.  ^ a b c d "Where was 'Chitty Chitty Bang Bang' filmed?". British Film Locations.  ^ "The World's Top Twenty Films." The Sunday Times
The Sunday Times
[London] 27 Sept. 1970: 27. The Sunday Times
The Sunday Times
Digital Archive. accessed 5 Apr. 2014 ^ "New Movies: Chug-Chug, Mug-Mug". Time. 17 December 1968. Retrieved 5 November 2010.  ^ Adler, Renata (19 December 1968). "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang: Fast, Friendly Musical for Children Bows". The New York Times. Retrieved 5 November 2010.  ^ Maltin, Leonard (2008). Leonard Maltin's 2009 Movie Guide. Penguin. p. 241. ISBN 978-0452289789.  ^ "50 Most Vile Movie Villains". Entertainment Weekly. 2008. Retrieved 5 November 2010.  ^ "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved March 25, 2018.  ^ " AFI's Greatest Movie Musicals Nominees" (PDF). American Film Institute. 2005. Retrieved 25 March 2018.  ^ "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang". Kritzerland. Retrieved March 25, 2018.  ^ "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang; The Story of the Film". WorldCat. Retrieved 20 April 2012.  ^ "Gold Key: Chitty Chitty Bang Bang". Grand Comics Database. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(film).

Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
on IMDb Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
at the TCM Movie Database Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
at AllMovie Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
at the American Film Institute
American Film Institute
Catalog Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
at Rotten Tomatoes

Links to related articles

v t e

Ian Fleming's Chitty Chitty Bang Bang

Characters

Caractacus Pott Truly Scrumptious Child Catcher

Objects and locations

Vulgaria Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(car) Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(airship)

Media

Chitty-Chitty-Bang-Bang: The Magical Car (1964 book) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(film) "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang" (song) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(musical)

Other

Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(original car)

v t e

Roald Dahl

Children's fiction

The Gremlins
The Gremlins
(1943) James and the Giant Peach
James and the Giant Peach
(1961) Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
(1964) The Magic Finger
The Magic Finger
(1966) Fantastic Mr Fox
Fantastic Mr Fox
(1970) Charlie and the Great Glass Elevator
Charlie and the Great Glass Elevator
(1972) Danny, the Champion of the World
Danny, the Champion of the World
(1975) The Enormous Crocodile
The Enormous Crocodile
(1978) The Twits
The Twits
(1980) George's Marvellous Medicine
George's Marvellous Medicine
(1981) The BFG
The BFG
(1982) The Witches (1983) The Giraffe and the Pelly and Me
The Giraffe and the Pelly and Me
(1985) Matilda (1988) Esio Trot
Esio Trot
(1990) The Vicar of Nibbleswicke (1991) The Minpins
The Minpins
(1991)

Children's poetry

Revolting Rhymes
Revolting Rhymes
(1982) Dirty Beasts (1983) Rhyme Stew
Rhyme Stew
(1989)

Adult novels

Sometime Never: A Fable for Supermen (1948) My Uncle Oswald
My Uncle Oswald
(1979)

Adult short story collections

Over to You: Ten Stories of Flyers and Flying (1946) Someone Like You (1953) Kiss Kiss (1960) Lamb to the Slaughter (1953) Switch Bitch
Switch Bitch
(1974) The Wonderful Story of Henry Sugar and Six More
The Wonderful Story of Henry Sugar and Six More
(1977) The Best of Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
(1978) Tales of the Unexpected (1979) More Tales of the Unexpected (1980) The Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
Omnibus (1986) Two Fables
Two Fables
(1986) Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life: The Country Stories of Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
(1989) The Collected Short Stories of Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
(1991) The Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
Treasury (1997) The Great Automatic Grammatizator (1998) Skin and Other Stories
Skin and Other Stories
(2000) Roald Dahl: Collected Stories (2006)

Non-fiction

The Mildenhall Treasure
The Mildenhall Treasure
(1946) Boy: Tales of Childhood (1984) Going Solo
Going Solo
(1986) Memories with Food at Gipsy House
Memories with Food at Gipsy House
(1991) Roald Dahl's Guide to Railway Safety (1991) My Year
My Year
(1993)

Film adaptations

36 Hours (1965) Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971) Danny, the Champion of the World
Danny, the Champion of the World
(1989) The BFG
The BFG
(1989) The Witches (1990) Four Rooms
Four Rooms
(1995) James and the Giant Peach
James and the Giant Peach
(1996) Matilda (1996) Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
(2005) Fantastic Mr. Fox (2009) Roald Dahl's Esio Trot
Esio Trot
(2015) The BFG
The BFG
(2016) Revolting Rhymes
Revolting Rhymes
(2016) Tom and Jerry: Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (2017)

Film scripts

The Bells of Hell Go Ting-a-ling-a-ling (1966, unfinished) You Only Live Twice (1967) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(1968) The Night Digger
The Night Digger
(1971) Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971)

Television series

'Way Out (1961) Tales of the Unexpected (1979–88)

Musicals and plays

The Honeys (1955) Matilda (2010) Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
(2013) Fantastic Mr Fox
Fantastic Mr Fox
(2016)

See also

Quentin Blake Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
bibliography Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
short stories bibliography Roald Dahl's Book of Ghost Stories (1983) List of Tales of the Unexpected episodes

Related

Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
Museum and Story Centre Roald Dahl
Roald Dahl
Children's Gallery Patricia Neal
Patricia Neal
(wife) Tessa Dahl (daughter) Ophelia Dahl (daughter) Lucy Dahl
Lucy Dahl
(daughter) Sophie Dahl (granddaughter) Phoebe Dahl
Phoebe Dahl
(granddaughter)

v t e

Films directed by Ken Hughes

Wide Boy (1952) The Drayton Case (1953) Black 13
Black 13
(1953) The Dark Stairway (1953) The House Across the Lake (1954) The Brain Machine (1955) Little Red Monkey
Little Red Monkey
(1955) Confession (1955) Timeslip (1955) Joe MacBeth
Joe MacBeth
(1955) Murder Anonymous
Murder Anonymous
(1955) Wicked as They Come
Wicked as They Come
(1956) The Long Haul (1957) Jazz Boat
Jazz Boat
(1960) The Trials of Oscar Wilde
The Trials of Oscar Wilde
(1960) In the Nick
In the Nick
(1960) The Small World of Sammy Lee (1963) Of Human Bondage (1964) Drop Dead Darling
Drop Dead Darling
(1966) Casino Royale (1967) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(1968) Cromwell (1970) The Internecine Project
The Internecine Project
(1974) Alfie Darling
Alfie Darling
(1975) Sextette
Sextette
(1978) Night School (1981)

v t e

The Sherman Brothers

Richard M. Sherman Robert B. Sherman

Motion pictures

The Parent Trap (1961) The Absent-Minded Professor
The Absent-Minded Professor
(1961) Greyfriars Bobby (1961) Bon Voyage! (1962) A Symposium on Popular Songs (1962) In Search of the Castaways (1962) Big Red (1962) Moon Pilot
Moon Pilot
(1962) Summer Magic
Summer Magic
(1963) The Sword in the Stone (1963) The Misadventures of Merlin Jones
The Misadventures of Merlin Jones
(1964) The Moon-Spinners
The Moon-Spinners
(1964) Mary Poppins (1964) Those Calloways
Those Calloways
(1965) The Monkey's Uncle (1965) That Darn Cat!
That Darn Cat!
(1965) Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree
Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree
(1966) Follow Me Boys
Follow Me Boys
(1966) The Happiest Millionaire
The Happiest Millionaire
(1967) The Jungle Book (1967) The Adventures of Bullwhip Griffin
The Adventures of Bullwhip Griffin
(1967) The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band
The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band
(1968) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(1968) Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day
Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day
(1968) The Aristocats
The Aristocats
(1970) Goldilocks (1971) Bedknobs and Broomsticks
Bedknobs and Broomsticks
(1971) Snoopy, Come Home
Snoopy, Come Home
(1972) Charlotte's Web (1973) Tom Sawyer (1973) Huckleberry Finn (1974) Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too
Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too
(1974) The Slipper and the Rose
The Slipper and the Rose
(1976) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
(1977) The Magic of Lassie
The Magic of Lassie
(1978) Magic Journeys (1982) Winnie the Pooh and a Day for Eeyore
Winnie the Pooh and a Day for Eeyore
(1983) Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland (1992) The Mighty Kong
The Mighty Kong
(1998) Seasons of Giving
Seasons of Giving
(1999) The Tigger Movie (2000)

Stage musicals and musical revues

Victory Canteen (1971) Over Here!
Over Here!
(1974) Dawgs (1983) The Slipper and the Rose
The Slipper and the Rose
(1984) Busker Alley (1994) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chitty Bang Bang
(2002) On the Record (2004) Mary Poppins (2004) Merry-Go-Round workshop (2007) A Spoonful of Sherman
A Spoonful of Sherman
(2014)

Theme park attractions

Golden Horseshoe Revue (1955) King Arthur Carrousel
King Arthur Carrousel
(1955) Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room
Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room
(1963) It's a Small World
It's a Small World
(1966) Adventure Thru Inner Space
Adventure Thru Inner Space
(1967) Main Street Electrical Parade
Main Street Electrical Parade
(1972) America Sings
America Sings
(1974) Walt Disney's Carousel of Progress
Walt Disney's Carousel of Progress
(1975) America on Parade (1975) CommuniCore
CommuniCore
(1982) Imagination! (1982) Magic Journeys (1982) The World Showcase
World Showcase
March (1982) Japan (Epcot)
Japan (Epcot)
(1982) Journey into Imagination (1983) Meet the World (1983) Innoventions (1998) Rocket Rods
Rocket Rods
(1998) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
(1999) Disneyland Forever
Disneyland Forever
(2015)

Books

Walt's Time: from before to beyond (1998) Moose: Chapters From My Life (2013)

Related

The Boys: The Sherman Brothers' Story (2009) Saving Mr. Banks
Saving Mr. Banks
(2013) The Jungle Book (2016)

Authority control

WorldCat
WorldCat
Identities VIAF: 225062811 GND: 4625818-8 BNF: cb1645

.