4 titles.

1. Troldspejlet (1989 TV Series)
Episode: Episode #21.11 (1999)
Jakob Stegelmann shows footage (trailer #2) from the upcoming Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace (1999), and reviews Mighty Joe Young (1998). Also the video games Crash Bandicoot 3: Warped (Playstation), and A Bug's Life (Playstation).
2. The Mind's Eye (1990 Video)
The Mind's Eye is a compilation of experimental computer animations from when such technology was in its early infancy. The animations are from various studios, having been arranged in a sort of "2001" evolution-timeline theme, and set to synthesized music. These pioneering CGI projects later gave rise to films such as Toy Story, A Bug's Life, Antz, and Shrek.
3. Disney Sing-Along-Songs: Flik's Musical Adventure (2005 Video)
Sing, dance, and play along in fun-filled musical adventures! It's easy as you read the on-screen lyrics to favorite kid songs! With Flik, the outrageously fun hero from Disney and Pixar's A BUG'S LIFE, as your guide, and Mickey at your side, jump aboard the Wildlife Express on a journey bound for fun at Disney's newest theme park, Animal Kingdom! You'll sing and dance your way through an African safari, mysterious Asian ruins, DinoLand U.S.A., and more.
4. Notes Alive! My Many Colored Days (1998 Video)
The third in the Notes Alive series with the Minnesota Orchestra is another fine introduction for kids to the arts. This computer-animated version of the Dr. Seuss story about the mood of colors (narrated by Holly Hunter) is combined with footage of a concert symphony. We follow a boy and his dog juggling his various moods, something soaring like a bird ("a blue day") or moping around the house ("a gray day"). The music is outstanding; Richard Einhorn created a new composition, which focuses on the individuality of instruments in the 30-minute piece. A percussive, hand-clapping sequence is quite fun. The animation doesn't seem as fresh in this day and age of A Bug's Life--it's quite bulky. Yet the film is brisk enough to entertain the youngsters and they will undoubtedly ask questions about the various instruments shown. There's also a 15-minute short on the making of the film. It includes interviews with the animators, the composer, and, most notably, with Theodore Geisel's (Dr. Seuss) wife, who talks about her husband's influences and gives a tour of their house. (Other Notes Alive titles are On the Day You Were Born and Nutcracker: The Untold Story.)
An orange day. A black day. A blue day. These are some of the colors the hero of this Dr. Seuss poetry program goes through, as the young boy and his dog experience the changing colors of moods. The Minnesota Orchestra provides the music that goes with these moods. Set to state-of-the-art animation, the orchestral arrangements perfectly reflect the changing colors and shapes that represent the changes people go through as they face the ups and downs of life. Narrated by Holly Hunter, the educational program is aimed at sensitizing children to their emotional lives and how music and color can affect them.
4 titles.