101 Dalmatians (1961)
A showcase for Disney’s commitment to European animation, where, since it does not have a studio, it partners with independent production houses, the Tuesday evening presentation played to a large audience. It also included a sneak peek of Disney Xd’s new and highly-anticipated “DuckTales,” previewing one of the shorts which will appear across all of Disney’s platforms.
Disney announcements also took in recommissions on two iconic recent hits: “Pj Masks” and “Miraculous: Tales of Ladybug and Cat Noir.”
Outlining content across the Disney Channels portfolio, available in 117 countries and nearly 159 million households in Europe, Middle East and Africa, the Disney TV animation presentation was made by Hélène Etzi, Svp and general manager; Disney Channels Emea, Eric Coleman
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Adele Romanski (Best Picture, “Moonlight”): Romanski, whose previous credits as producer include last year’s “Morris from America” and “Kicks,” will collaborate with “The Myth of the American Sleepover” writer/director David Robert Mitchell once again on “Under the Silver Lake,” his follow-up to “It Follows.”
Dede Gardner (Best Picture, “Moonlight”): Last night marked Gardner’s second big win at the Academy Awards, following “12 Years a Slave” likewise winning Best Picture three years ago. She also produced James Gray’s “The Lost City of Z,
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“Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” (1937)
“Alice in Wonderland” (1951)
“Peter Pan” (1953)
“Lady and the Tramp” (1955)
“Sleeping Beauty” (1959)
“One Hundred and One Dalmatians” (1961)
“The Sword in the Stone” (1963)
“The Jungle Book” (1967)
“The Aristocats” (1970)
We here at Cineplex are very excited that Suicide Squad, the most buzzed about film of the summer is almost upon us!
Distributed by Warner Bros. and directed by David Ayer (Training Day), this is the third installment of the DC extended universe.
This action-packed blockbuster is about a secret government agency that recruits imprisoned super villains to take on extremely dangerous missions in order to save the world, in return for clemency.
The massive and impressive cast includes: Will Smith (as Deadshot), Jared Leto (Joker), Margot Robbie (Harley Quinn), Adeale Akinnuoye-Agbaje (Killer Croc), Jay Hernandez (El Diablo), Jai Courtney (Boomerang) and Viola Davis as Secret Agent Amanda Willer, who brings this motely crew together.
With so many fun villains in this movie, we decided to make our own fun list of movie villains we love!
His daughter Felicia Taylor, a former CNN correspondent, confirmed the news Thursday.
“My dad loved his work. Being an actor was his passion – calling it an honorable art and something he couldn’t live without,” she said in a statement.
“He once said, ‘I am a poor student sitting at the feet of giants, yearning for their wisdom and begging for lessons that might one day make me a complete artist,” she continued, “ ‘so that if all goes well, I may one day sit beside them.”
Born on Jan 11, 1930 in Sydney, Australia, Rod Taylor is best remembered for his starring roles in Alfred Hitchcock’s The Birds (1963) and George Pal’s The Time Machine (1960). He also provided the voice of Pongo in Disney’s 101 Dalmatians (1961). Taylor also starred in TV’s “The Twilight Zone
But no Disney classic would be complete without an incredible villain to scare the bejeezus out of your inner 5-year-old.
In tribute to the release of Disney's Maleficent, we've picked out our favourite Disney villains of all time.
Lotso from Toy Story 3 (Alex Fletcher, Deputy Editor)
He may have been pink and smelled like strawberries, but there was nothing even slightly cuddly about Lotso. The villains in the previous Toy Story movies were pretty nasty - Sid, Al McWhiggin, Stinky Pete - but Lotso wins the prize for being the most dastardly of the lot. And don't even get us started on his scary baby sidekick!
His worst crime? Even after he is saved by our gang of plastic heroes, who are willing to forget his Sunnyside misdemeanours, he still turns on them again.
As the channel turns 1, the digital home of new and classic Disney movies will air an exciting weekend of programming, as well as dolloping on a massive dose of adorable by hosting a party for babies born in the same year as the launch.
Check out more pictures including Mini-Mike Wazowski and Baby-Buzz Lightyear below... if you can handle the cuteness.
Dressed up as characters from Monsters University, Aladdin, The Little Mermaid, One Hundred and One Dalmatians and Toy Story of Terror!, the pint-sized guests enjoyed a 4.5 foot birthday cake.
Sky Movies Disney continues the celebrations this weekend with the UK television premieres of Monsters University and Planes.
Also getting in on the action are Jeremy Irons, Tom Hanks, Kristen Bell, Idina Menzel, Ashley Jensen,
“Disney has a special way of bringing out the magic in all of us,” Mondo CEO Justin Ishmael said in a statement. “We hope our work sparks the imagination of both Disney and Mondo fans.
Check out the full bracket and vote!
Little Women The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
Ask any young reader to name her literary role model, and chances are she’ll point to Jo March a headstrong, hot-headed heroine modeled after Alcott herself. But there’s more to Little Women than Jo alone; Alcott’s domestic tale is truly absorbing, complete with one
de Vil is the villain in Dodie Smith’s book The One Hundred and One Dalmatians. Disney adapted the book into the 1961 animated classic 101 Dalmatians and the live action 1996 film, which was followed by the 2000 sequel 102 Dalmatians. Glenn Close played de Vil in both live action films, but I’m guessing Disney is going to want someone a little younger this time around.
There’s no word on a director or casting, but that will come together once the script is finished.
What do you think?
The post Disney Is Making a Cruella De Vil Movie appeared first on Latino-Review.com.
10. Robin Hood (1973)
Most people regard this as one of Disney’s weakest and least memorable movies. Not only is it an incredibly child-friendly tale that recasts Robin Hood and the characters from the Sherwood Forest as different animals, but it is also quite funny,
In the second part of this week’s double hitter, we look for some bear necessities with The Jungle Book.
Directed by Wolfgang Reitherman
1967/ 78 minutes
The Jungle Book marked a return of sorts for Walt Disney; after only being partially involved in One Hundred And One Dalmatians and The Sword In The Stone, the latter’s disappointing performance led Disney to take a more active role in the film’s story. He threw out storyman Bill Peet’s original script, which closely
This week it’s One Hundred And One Dalmatians.
Directed by Clyde Geronimi, Hamilton Luske and Wolfgang Reitherman
1961/ 79 minutes
Budget: $4 million
After Sleeping Beauty failed to make back much of a profit, Disney was actually considering closing down his animation department, despite his deep feelings for the medium that made his name. In 1956, the Dodie Smith novel The Hundred and One Dalmatians was written, and within a year Disney had acquired the rights. It turned out Smith had always hoped Disney would
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