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The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
is a 1944 American live-action animated musical package film produced by Walt Disney
Walt Disney
and released by RKO Radio Pictures. The film premiered in Mexico
Mexico
City on December 21, 1944. It was released in the United States on February 3, 1945 and in the UK that March. The seventh Disney animated feature film, the film plots an adventure through parts of Latin America, combining live-action and animation. This is the second of the six package films released by Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Productions in the 1940s, following Saludos Amigos
Saludos Amigos
(1942). The film is plotted as a series of self-contained segments, strung together by the device of Donald Duck
Donald Duck
opening birthday gifts from his Latin American friends. Several Latin American stars of the period appear, including singers Aurora Miranda
Aurora Miranda
(sister of Carmen Miranda) and Dora Luz, as well as singer and dancer Carmen Molina. The film was produced as part of the studio's good will message for South America.[3] The film stars Donald Duck, who in the course of the film is joined by old friend José Carioca, the cigar-smoking parrot from Saludos Amigos, who represents Brazil, and later becomes friends with a pistol-packing rooster named Panchito Pistoles, who represents Mexico.

Contents

1 Plot

1.1 The Cold-Blooded Penguin 1.2 The Flying Gauchito 1.3 Baía 1.4 Las Posadas 1.5 Mexico: Pátzcuaro, Veracruz
Veracruz
and Acapulco 1.6 You Belong to My Heart and Donald's Surreal Reverie

2 Production

2.1 Influence

3 Cast and characters 4 Soundtrack 5 Nominations 6 Release

6.1 Theatrical 6.2 Television 6.3 Home video

7 Reception

7.1 Critical reception 7.2 Box office

8 Other media 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Plot[edit]

The Three Caballeros: Donald Duck, José "Zé" Carioca and Panchito

The film consists of seven segments, each connected by a common theme. In the film, it is Donald Duck's birthday (namely Friday the 13th), and he receives three presents from friends in Latin America. The first present is a film projector, which shows him a documentary about birds. During the documentary, he learns about the Aracuan Bird, who received his name because of his eccentric song. The Aracuan also makes several appearances throughout the film. The next present is a book given to Donald by José. This book tells of Bahia
Bahia
(spelled "Baía" in the film), which is one of Brazil's 26 states. José shrinks them both down so that they can enter the book. Donald and José meet up with several of the locals, who dance a lively samba, and Donald ends up pining for one girl, but fails. After the journey, Donald and José leave the book. Upon returning, Donald realizes that he is too small to open his third present. José shows Donald how to use "black magic" to return himself to the proper size. After opening the present, he meets Panchito, a native of Mexico. The trio take the name "The Three Caballeros" and have a short celebration. Panchito then presents Donald's next present, a piñata. Panchito tells Donald of the tradition behind the piñata. José and Panchito then blindfold Donald, and have him attempt to break open the piñata, eventually revealing many surprises. The celebration draws to a close when Donald is fired away by firecrackers in the shape of a ferocious toy bull (with which the firecrackers are lit by José with his cigar). Throughout the film, the Aracuan Bird
Aracuan Bird
appears at random moments. He usually taunts everyone with his madcap antics, sometimes stealing José's cigar and trying to make José jealous. His most famous gag is when he re-routes a train that Donald and José are riding on by drawing new tracks, causing the train to disassemble. He returns three or four years later in Melody Time
Melody Time
(1948). The film consists of seven segments: The Cold-Blooded Penguin[edit] This segment is narrated by Sterling Holloway, reproducing images of the penguins of Punta Tombo
Punta Tombo
in Argentina
Argentina
along the coast of Patagonia. In the segment, a penguin named Pablo is so fed up with the freezing conditions of the South Pole
South Pole
that he decides to leave his home for warmer climates landing on the Galápagos Islands.[4] The Flying Gauchito[edit] This segment involves the adventures of a little boy from Argentina
Argentina
in the English version (with adult narration provided by Fred Shields), and from Argentina
Argentina
in the Spanish version, and his winged donkey, who goes by the name of Burrito (which is Spanish for "little donkey"). Baía[edit]

Singer Aurora Miranda
Aurora Miranda
in The Three Caballeros.

This segment involves a pop-up book trip through the Brazilian state of Bahía, as Donald and José meet up with some of the locals who dance a samba and Donald pining for one of the women, portrayed by singer Aurora Miranda. Las Posadas[edit] This is the story of a group of Mexican children who celebrated Christmas
Christmas
by re-enacting the journey of Mary, the mother of Jesus
Mary, the mother of Jesus
and Saint Joseph
Saint Joseph
searching for room at the inn. "Posada" meant "inn", or "shelter", and their parents told them "no posada" at each house until they came to one where they were offered shelter in a stable. This leads to festivities including the breaking of the piñata, which in turn leads to Donald Duck
Donald Duck
trying to break his own piñata as well. Mexico: Pátzcuaro, Veracruz
Veracruz
and Acapulco[edit] Panchito gives Donald and José a tour of Mexico
Mexico
on a flying sarape, or magic carpet. Several Mexican dances and songs are learned here. A key point to what happens later is that Donald is pining for some more ladies again, tries to hound down every single one he sees, and gain return affections, but once more he fails every time and ends up kissing José while blindfolded. You Belong to My Heart and Donald's Surreal Reverie[edit] The skies of Mexico
Mexico
City result in Donald falling in love with singer Dora Luz. The lyrics in the song itself play parts in the scenarios as to what is happening as well. Then several imagined kisses lead to Donald going into the "Love is a drug" scene. Donald constantly envisions sugar rush colors, flowers, and Panchito and José popping in at the worst moments, making chaos. The scene changes after Donald manages to dance with Carmen Molina from the state of Oaxaca, from the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. The two dance and sing the song "La Zandunga". Carmen begins by singing the song, with Donald "quacking" out the rest of the chorus with her. The "drunkenness" slows down for a second after Donald multiplied himself while dancing, but speeds up again when Carmen reappears dressed in a Charro's outfit and uses a horsewhip as a conductor's baton to make cacti appear in many different forms while dancing to "Jesusita en Chihuahua", a trademark song of the Mexican Revolution. This scene is notable for providing the masterful combination of live-action and cartoon animation, as well as animation among the cacti. The scene is interrupted when Panchito and José suddenly spice things up for the finale of the movie, and Donald ends up battling the same toy bull with wheels on its legs the day before from earlier. The catch is that it is again loaded with firecrackers and other explosives, following with a fireworks finale with the words "The End" exploding from the fireworks, first in Mexican Spanish (Fin), in the colors of the flag of Mexico, then in Brazilian Portuguese (Fim), in the colors of the flag of Brazil, and finally in English, in the colors of the flag of the United States. Production[edit] Influence[edit] Agustín Lara's song "You Belong to My Heart" was featured in a Disney short called Pluto's Blue Note (1947). It was later recorded by Bing Crosby. The Ary Barroso's song "Bahia" and the title song became popular hit tunes in the 1940s. The complete "Bahia" sequence was cut from the 1977 theatrical reissue of the film. Some clips from this film were used in the "Welcome to Rio" portion of the Mickey Mouse Disco music video. Don Rosa
Don Rosa
wrote two comic book sequels in 2000 and 2005 titled The Three Caballeros Ride Again and The Magnificent Seven (Minus 4) Caballeros respectively. In September 2006, Panchito and José returned at Walt Disney
Walt Disney
World where they appear for meet and greets. They can only be found outside the Mexico
Mexico
pavilion in World Showcase
World Showcase
at Epcot. Donald also appears with them. The 2011 Mickey's Soundsational Parade
Mickey's Soundsational Parade
at Disneyland
Disneyland
features all three Caballeros and the Aracuan Bird
Aracuan Bird
in one parade unit. Cast and characters[edit]

Clarence Nash
Clarence Nash
Donald Duck
Donald Duck
(also dubbed the Spanish, Portuguese and Italian versions) José Oliveira – José Carioca
José Carioca
(also dubbed the Spanish and Italian version) Joaquin Garay – Panchito Pistoles
Panchito Pistoles
(also dubbed the Italian version and the songs in the Spanish version) Aurora Miranda Dora Luz Carmen Molina Sterling Holloway
Sterling Holloway
– Narrator (Pablo The Cold-Blooded Penguin) Frank Graham – Narrator Fred Shields – Narrator (The Flying Gauchito) Francisco "Frank" Mayorga – Mexican Guitarist Nestor Amaral Trío Calaveras Trío Ascencio del Río Padua Hills Player Carlos Ramírez – Mexico

Soundtrack[edit] The film's original score was composed by Edward H. Plumb, Paul J. Smith, and Charles Wolcott.

The title song, "The Three Caballeros", based its melody on "Ay, Jalisco, no te rajes!" a Mexican song composed by Manuel Esperón with lyrics by Ernesto Cortázar. "Ay, Jalisco, no te rajes!" was originally released in a 1941 film of the same name, starring Jorge Negrete. After seeing Manuel Esperón's success in the Mexican movie industry, Walt Disney
Walt Disney
called him personally to ask him to participate in the movie. New English lyrics were written to the song by Ray Gilbert. "Baía" based its melody on the Brazilian song "Na Baixa do Sapateiro" which was written by Ary Barroso
Ary Barroso
and first released in 1938. New English lyrics were written by Ray Gilbert. Another Ary Barroso
Ary Barroso
song, "Aquarela do Brasil", was featured in "The Three Caballeros' prequel "Saludos Amigos", with its original Portuguese lyrics. "Have You Been to Bahia?" was written by Dorival Caymmi
Dorival Caymmi
and was originally released in 1941. The song was translated into English with no major changes, other than replacing the word "nega" (A woman of African descent) with "Donald", who the song is addressed to in the film. Parts of the song are still sung in its original Portuguese. "Pandeiro & Flute" was written by Benedito Lacerda, and is played during the Baia train sequence. It is the opinion of Disney's Chief Archivist Emeritus, Dave Smith that the piece was not written originally for the film, but was instead licensed to Disney; however he is unaware of any evidence that proves this opinion. The piece was developed by Charles Wolcott, and Lacerda went uncredited in the film.[5][6]

"Os Quindins de Yayá" was written by Ary Barroso
Ary Barroso
and first released in 1941. Unlike Barroso's other song to be featured in this film, "Os Quindins de Yayá" was left in its original Portuguese. The song is sung by Aurora Miranda
Aurora Miranda
in the film. "Os Quindins de Yayá" is briefly interrupted by a man singing a small portion of "Pregões Cariocas" which was written by Braguinha in 1931. This song was first recorded under the name "Cena Carioca" and came to be known as "Pregões Cariocas" in 1936. "Mexico" was composed by Charles Wolcott with lyrics by Ray Gilbert and was sung by Carlos Ramírez. It is the only song in the film to be completely original. The "Jarabe Pateño" was written by Jonás Yeverino Cárdenas in 1900. It is considered one of the most famous compositions from the Mexican state of Coahuila.[7]

"Lilongo" was written by Felipe "El Charro" Gil and copyrighted in the U.S. in 1946,[8] though it was first recorded in the U.S. in 1938. It is performed by Trío Calaveras in the film.

"You Belong to My Heart" based its melody on the Mexican song "Solamente una vez", which was written by Agustín Lara. Like "Ay, Jalisco, no te rajes!" and "Na Baixa do Sapateiro", new English lyrics were written to the song by Ray Gilbert. "La Zandunga" (also spelt "La Sandunga") is a traditional Mexican song and the unofficial anthem of the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, in the Mexican state of Oaxaca. The melody is believed to have originated from Andalusia
Andalusia
and was rearranged by Andres Gutierrez. Lyrics were written to it by Máximo Ramó Ortiz in 1853. It was arranged for this film by Charles Wolcott. The instrumental composition which plays while the cacti are dancing is "Jesusita en Chihuahua", a trademark of the Mexican Revolution which was written by Quirino Mendoza y Cortés in 1916. Over time this piece has also come to be known under the names "J.C. Polka", "Jesse Polka", and " Cactus
Cactus
Polka". The instrumental composition " Sobre las olas
Sobre las olas
(Over the Waves)" written by Mexican songwriter Juventino Rosas
Juventino Rosas
and first published in 1888 can be heard in the film's score during The Cold-Blooded Penguin segment while Pablo the penguin is sailing to the Galápagos Islands. A small portion of "Jingle Bells" is briefly sung by Donald Duck. Babalu by Desi Arnaz is used briefly. The title song from Saludos Amigos
Saludos Amigos
is heard instrumentally when Donald first opens his presents.

Nominations[edit] The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
received two nominations for Oscars in 1944[9][10]

Award Result

Best Musical Score Nominated

Best Sound Recording C. O. Slyfield Nominated

Release[edit] Theatrical[edit] The film premiered in Mexico
Mexico
City on December 21, 1944. It was released in the United States on February 3, 1945 and in the UK that March. The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
was re-released to theaters on April 15, 1977. For this re-issue, the film was edited significantly and re-released in featurette form at 41 minutes, to accompany a re-issue of Never a Dull Moment.[citation needed] Television[edit] For the film's television premiere, The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
aired as the ninth episode of the first season of ABC's Disneyland
Disneyland
television series. Edited, shortened, and re-titled A Present for Donald for this December 22, 1954 broadcast and subsequent re-runs, Donald receives gifts from his friends for Christmas, instead of for his birthday as in the original.[citation needed] Home video[edit]

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1982 (VHS and Betamax) October 6, 1987 (VHS and Betamax) October 28, 1994 (VHS and Laserdisc
Laserdisc
Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Masterpiece Collection) 1995 ( Laserdisc
Laserdisc
– Exclusive Archive Collection) May 2, 2000 (VHS and DVD – Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Gold Classic Collection) April 29, 2008 (DVD – Classic Caballeros Collection) January 30, 2018 (Blu-ray - Saludos Amigos
Saludos Amigos
And The Three Caballeros 75th Anniversary Edition 2-Movie Collection)

Reception[edit] Critical reception[edit] The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
received mixed reviews upon its original release. Most critics were relatively perplexed by the "technological razzle-dazzle" of the film, thinking that, in contrast to the previous feature films up to this time, "it displayed more flash than substance, more technique than artistry."[11] Bosley Crowther for one wrote in The New York Times, "Dizzy Disney and his playmates have let their technical talents run wild."[11] Other reviewers were taken aback by the sexual dynamics of the film, particularly the idea of Donald Duck
Donald Duck
lusting towards flesh-and-blood women. As Wolcott Gibbs put it[12] in a negative review of the film for The New Yorker, such a concept "is one of those things that might disconcert less squeamish authorities than the Hays office. It might even be said that a sequence involving the duck, the young lady, and a long alley of animated cactus plants would probably be considered suggestive in a less innocent medium."[13] The film currently holds an 88% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 16 reviews, however, with an average score of 6.8/10. The site's consensus reads, "One of Disney's more abstract creations, The Three Caballeros is a dazzling, colorful picture that shows the company at an artistic acme."[14] Box office[edit] The film returned rentals to RKO by 1951 of $3,355,000 with $1,595,000 being generated in the U.S. and Canada. [2] The film generated in excess of $700,000 in Mexico
Mexico
[15] Other media[edit] One of the scenes of the former Mickey Mouse Revue
Mickey Mouse Revue
features Donald, Jose and Panchito in the show, performing the movie's theme song. In the queue for Mickey's PhilharMagic, there is a poster for "Festival de los Mariachis," which also features the three protagonists. They also appear in some of Disney's themed resorts, such as Disney's Coronado Springs Resort where one can find topiaries of the trio, and Disney's All-Star Music Resort
Disney's All-Star Music Resort
where a fountain depicting the trio is the centrepiece of the Guitar-shaped Calypso Pool. Fictional music group Alvin and the Chipmunks covered the title song, "The Three Caballeros," for their 1995 Disney-themed album When You Wish Upon a Chipmunk; however, The Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Company neither sponsored nor endorsed the album the song was featured on.[citation needed] In February 2001, José and Panchito appeared in The Three Caballeros episode of House of Mouse series, voiced by Carlos Alazraqui (Pistoles) and Rob Paulsen
Rob Paulsen
(Carioca). In April 2007, the film became the basis for a ride at the Mexican pavilion at Walt Disney
Walt Disney
World's Epcot
Epcot
named Gran Fiesta Tour Starring The Three Caballeros.[16] Along with many other Disney stars such as Peter Pan, Lilo & Stitch, Alice, and the White Rabbit, among others, Panchito, Jose, and Donald appear in the reopening of Disneyland's It's a Small World
It's a Small World
in the Mexican segment of the ride.[citation needed] See also[edit]

Walt & El Grupo, a documentary film about the making of The Three Caballeros 1944 in film List of American films of 1944 List of Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Pictures films List of Disney theatrical animated features List of animated feature films of the 1940s List of highest-grossing animated films List of films with live action and animation List of package films

References[edit]

^ "The Three Caballeros: Detail View". American Film Institute. Retrieved April 27, 2014.  ^ a b "Richard B. Jewell's RKO film grosses, 1929–51: The C. J. Trevlin Ledger: A comment.". Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, Volume 14, Issue 1, 1994.  ^ Disney, Walt. "An Interview with Walt Disney". Orson Welles Mercury Theater (Interview). Interview with Fletcher Markle.  ^ "The Three Caballeros". Comhem. Retrieved August 18, 2016.  ^ Dave Smith. "D23 Presents Ask Dave: June 12, 2012". Disney D23. Archived from the original on June 14, 2012. Retrieved June 14, 2012. While written by Lacerda (1903–1958) and licensed by Disney, it was developed by Charles Wolcott and Lacerda was uncredited. The piece appears at the end of the Baia train sequence and just before the “Os Quindins de Ya-Ya” sequence. A pandeiro is a Brazilian version of a tambourine.  ^ Dave Smith. "D23 Presents Ask Dave: July 19, 2012". Disney D23. Archived from the original on July 22, 2012. Retrieved July 22, 2012. It is the flute piece played during the train sequence, according to the film’s music cue sheet, running for one minute, three-and-two-thirds seconds. It is followed by silence, then “Os Quindins de Ya-Ya.” I have assumed it was not written for the film, but was simply licensed, though I have not seen evidence to back up that assumption.  ^ Ernesto Acosta (August 19, 2009). "Distingue a Coahuila
Coahuila
el "Jarabe Pateño"; es reconocido a nivel mundial". zocalo.com. Retrieved March 22, 2012.  ^ Dave Smith. "Ask Dave Lilongo". D23. Archived from the original on January 11, 2012. Retrieved January 13, 2012. “Lilongo” was written by Felipe “El Charro” Gil, and copyrighted in the U.S. by the music publisher Peer International Corp. in 1946. It is in the Son Jarocho style, a traditional musical style of the southern part of the Mexican state of Veracruz. Gil was born in Misantla, Veracruz, in 1913, into a family of musicians, and he made a study of the music of the area.  ^ "The 18th Academy Awards (1946) Nominees and Winners". oscars.org. Retrieved August 16, 2011.  ^ Academy Awards Database http://awardsdatabase.oscars.org/ampas_awards/DisplayMain.jsp?curTime=1283868043480[permanent dead link] ^ a b Watts, Steven (1997). The Magic Kingdom: Walt Disney
Walt Disney
and the American Way of Life. New York.: Houghton Mifflin. p. 248. ISBN 0-395-83587-9.  ^ "What Hath Walt Wrought," New Yorker, 10 February 1945, in Wolcott Gibbs, Backward Ran Sentences (Bloomsbury, 2011), p. 598. ^ Maltin, Leonard (1973). The Disney Films. New York.: Bonanza Books. p. 67. ISBN 0-517-177412.  ^ " The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
(1944)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved August 4, 2016.  ^ "The Three Caballeros". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved March 20, 2018.  ^ "Gran Fiesta Tour at Walt Disney
Walt Disney
World". WDWHistory.com. 

External links[edit]

The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
at the American Film Institute Catalog The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
at AllMovie The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
at The Big Cartoon DataBase The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
on IMDb The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
at Rotten Tomatoes

v t e

Disney theatrical animated features

Walt Disney Animation Studios films

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) Pinocchio (1940) Fantasia (1940) Dumbo
Dumbo
(1941) Bambi
Bambi
(1942) Saludos Amigos
Saludos Amigos
(1942) The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
(1944) Make Mine Music
Make Mine Music
(1946) Fun and Fancy Free (1947) Melody Time
Melody Time
(1948) The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
(1949) Cinderella (1950) Alice in Wonderland (1951) Peter Pan
Peter Pan
(1953) Lady and the Tramp
Lady and the Tramp
(1955) Sleeping Beauty (1959) One Hundred and One Dalmatians
One Hundred and One Dalmatians
(1961) The Sword in the Stone (1963) The Jungle Book
Book
(1967) The Aristocats
The Aristocats
(1970) Robin Hood (1973) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
(1977) The Rescuers
The Rescuers
(1977) The Fox and the Hound
The Fox and the Hound
(1981) The Black Cauldron (1985) The Great Mouse Detective
The Great Mouse Detective
(1986) Oliver & Company (1988) The Little Mermaid (1989) The Rescuers
The Rescuers
Down Under (1990) Beauty and the Beast (1991) Aladdin (1992) The Lion King
The Lion King
(1994) Pocahontas (1995) The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996) Hercules (1997) Mulan (1998) Tarzan (1999) Fantasia 2000
Fantasia 2000
(1999) Dinosaur (2000) The Emperor's New Groove (2000) Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001) Lilo & Stitch (2002) Treasure Planet
Treasure Planet
(2002) Brother Bear
Brother Bear
(2003) Home on the Range (2004) Chicken Little (2005) Meet the Robinsons
Meet the Robinsons
(2007) Bolt (2008) The Princess and the Frog
The Princess and the Frog
(2009) Tangled
Tangled
(2010) Winnie the Pooh (2011) Wreck-It Ralph
Wreck-It Ralph
(2012) Frozen (2013) Big Hero 6 (2014) Zootopia
Zootopia
(2016) Moana (2016) Ralph Breaks the Internet: Wreck-It Ralph
Wreck-It Ralph
2 (2018) Frozen 2
Frozen 2
(2019)

Live-action films with animation

The Reluctant Dragon (1941) Victory Through Air Power (1943) Song of the South
Song of the South
(1946) So Dear to My Heart
So Dear to My Heart
(1948) Mary Poppins (1964) Bedknobs and Broomsticks
Bedknobs and Broomsticks
(1971) Pete's Dragon (1977) Who Framed Roger Rabbit
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(1988) Enchanted (2007)

DisneyToon Studios films

DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990) A Goofy Movie
A Goofy Movie
(1995) The Tigger Movie (2000) Return to Never Land
Return to Never Land
(2002) The Jungle Book 2
The Jungle Book 2
(2003) Piglet's Big Movie
Piglet's Big Movie
(2003) Pooh's Heffalump Movie
Pooh's Heffalump Movie
(2005) Bambi
Bambi
II (2006) Planes (2013) Planes: Fire & Rescue (2014)

Other Disney units films

The Nightmare Before Christmas
Christmas
(1993) James and the Giant Peach (1996) Doug's 1st Movie
Doug's 1st Movie
(1999) Recess: School's Out (2001) Teacher's Pet (2004) A Christmas
Christmas
Carol (2009) Gnomeo & Juliet (2011) Mars Needs Moms
Mars Needs Moms
(2011) Frankenweenie (2012) Strange Magic (2015)

Related lists

Unproduced films

Book

v t e

Films directed by Clyde Geronimi

Victory Through Air Power (1943) The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
(1944) Make Mine Music
Make Mine Music
(1946) Melody Time
Melody Time
(1948) The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
(1949) Cinderella (1950) Alice in Wonderland (1951) Peter Pan
Peter Pan
(1953) Lady and the Tramp
Lady and the Tramp
(1955) Sleeping Beauty (1959) One Hundred and One Dalmatians
One Hundred and One Dalmatians
(1961)

v t e

Films directed by Harold Young

Leave It to Blanche (1934) Too Many Millions (1934) The Scarlet Pimpernel (1934) Without Regret (1935) Woman Trap (1936) My American Wife (1936) 52nd Street (1937) Little Tough Guy
Little Tough Guy
(1938) Newsboys' Home
Newsboys' Home
(1938) Code of the Streets (1939) Sabotage (1939) Dreaming Out Loud (1940) Juke Box Jenny (1942) There's One Born Every Minute
There's One Born Every Minute
(1942) Rubber Racketeers
Rubber Racketeers
(1942) The Mummy's Tomb (1942) Hi'ya, Chum (1943) I Escaped from the Gestapo (1943) Machine Gun Mama
Machine Gun Mama
(1944) The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
(1944) Song of the Sarong (1945) The Frozen Ghost
The Frozen Ghost
(1945) The Jungle Captive
The Jungle Captive
(1945) Roogie's Bump
Roogie's Bump
(1954) Carib Gold (1957)

v t e

Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Animation Studios

List of feature films

Released

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) Pinocchio (1940) Fantasia (1940) Dumbo
Dumbo
(1941) Bambi
Bambi
(1942) Saludos Amigos
Saludos Amigos
(1942) The Three Caballeros
The Three Caballeros
(1944) Make Mine Music
Make Mine Music
(1946) Fun and Fancy Free (1947) Melody Time
Melody Time
(1948) The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
(1949) Cinderella (1950) Alice in Wonderland (1951) Peter Pan
Peter Pan
(1953) Lady and the Tramp
Lady and the Tramp
(1955) Sleeping Beauty (1959) One Hundred and One Dalmatians
One Hundred and One Dalmatians
(1961) The Sword in the Stone (1963) The Jungle Book
Book
(1967) The Aristocats
The Aristocats
(1970) Robin Hood (1973) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
(1977) The Rescuers
The Rescuers
(1977) The Fox and the Hound
The Fox and the Hound
(1981) The Black Cauldron (1985) The Great Mouse Detective
The Great Mouse Detective
(1986) Oliver & Company (1988) The Little Mermaid (1989) The Rescuers
The Rescuers
Down Under (1990) Beauty and the Beast (1991) Aladdin (1992) The Lion King
The Lion King
(1994) Pocahontas (1995) The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996) Hercules (1997) Mulan (1998) Tarzan (1999) Fantasia 2000
Fantasia 2000
(1999) Dinosaur (2000) The Emperor's New Groove (2000) Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001) Lilo & Stitch (2002) Treasure Planet
Treasure Planet
(2002) Brother Bear
Brother Bear
(2003) Home on the Range (2004) Chicken Little (2005) Meet the Robinsons
Meet the Robinsons
(2007) Bolt (2008) The Princess and the Frog
The Princess and the Frog
(2009) Tangled
Tangled
(2010) Winnie the Pooh (2011) Wreck-It Ralph
Wreck-It Ralph
(2012) Frozen (2013) Big Hero 6 (2014) Zootopia
Zootopia
(2016) Moana (2016)

Upcoming films

Ralph Breaks the Internet: Wreck-It Ralph
Wreck-It Ralph
2 (2018) Frozen 2
Frozen 2
(2019)

Associated productions

The Reluctant Dragon (1941) Victory Through Air Power (1943) Song of the South
Song of the South
(1946) So Dear to My Heart
So Dear to My Heart
(1949) Mary Poppins (1964) Bedknobs and Broomsticks
Bedknobs and Broomsticks
(1971) Pete's Dragon (1977) Who Framed Roger Rabbit
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(1988) Enchanted (2007)

People

Executives

Edwin Catmull Roy Conli Roy E. Disney Walt Disney Don Hahn Jeffrey Katzenberg John Lasseter Peter Schneider Thomas Schumacher David Stainton

Disney's Nine Old Men

Les Clark Marc Davis Ollie Johnston Milt Kahl Ward Kimball Eric Larson John Lounsbery Wolfgang Reitherman Frank Thomas

Related topics

History

Disney animators' strike Disney Renaissance

Methods and technologies

12 basic principles of animation Computer Animation Production System Disney Animation: The Illusion of Life Multiplane camera

Documentaries

Frank and Ollie (1995) The Sweatbox (2001) Dream On Silly Dreamer
Dream On Silly Dreamer
(2005) Waking Sleeping Beauty
Waking Sleeping Beauty
(2009)

Other Disney animation units

Disney Television Animation DisneyToon Studios
DisneyToon Studios
(WDAS unit) Lucasfilm Animation Marvel Animation Pixar Animation Studios Circle 7 (defunct)

Miscellaneous

Alice Comedies Laugh-O-Gram Studio List of Disney animated shorts List of Disney theatrical animated features

unproduced

Oswald the Lucky Rabbit Mickey Mouse (film series) Silly Symphonies Once

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