Aladdin, the clever hero of Agrabah, continues his adventures with the help of his fiancee Princess Jasmine, his pet monkey Abu, Magic Carpet, Iago the greedy parrot, and of course his best friend the semi-cosmic Genie.
The kingdom of Atlantica where music is forbidden, the youngest daughter of King Triton, named Ariel, discovers her love to an underground music club and sets off to a daring adventure to bring restoration of music back to Atlantica.
Samuel E. Wright,
Lady Tremaine gets her hands on the Fairy Godmother's wand, then turns back time to the day Cinderella tried on the glass slipper. She enlarges the slipper to fit one of the stepsisters, ... See full summary »
Christopher Daniel Barnes,
At long last, Aladdin is about to marry the Princess Jasmine. Despite the presence and encouragement of his friends Genie, Carpet, and Abu, he is fearful and anxious. He is most worried as to what kind of father he will be, having never known his own. But when the 40 Thieves disrupt the wedding trying to steal a magical oracular talisman, Aladdin is drawn into a dangerous quest to stop the thieves...and find his long-lost father. Written by
Andy Gray <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Among the Genie's many transformations is an old, grandmotherly woman, clearly meant to be Mrs. Doubtfire, a character played by Robin Williams in the film of the same title, Mrs. Doubtfire (1993). The character originated as Andy Kaufman's grandmother at his famous Carnegie Hall show and was adapted for the movie. See more »
The location of the Japanese thief when Saluk is entering the hideout after having been thought to be dead. See more »
Bad new, Al. The boutonnieres clash with the cummerbunds!
[Referencing to the crowd of guest]
Genie, isn't it a little late for that?
What? What are you trying to say? Out with it! What-wha...
[Finally notices crowd]
... hehe. They're he-e-ere. OH NO-HO-HO-HO!
[Transforms into The White Rabbit from "Alice In Wonderland"]
I'm late, I'm late, for a very important date!
[Runs out of room]
See more »
Also, at the very end, Genie does a take on the infamous "Game's Over Man!" speech from 'Aliens'. See more »
I enjoyed this sequel to "Aladdin". Another of Disney's direct-to-video releases, the movie features decent animation, a good story, and music that is pretty good.
In the story, Aladdin goes in search of his father. Upon discovering him, he finds that his dad is the leader of a gang of thieves.
I enjoyed the movie and it was nice to see (or hear) Robin Williams providing the voice of Genie again. "King Of Thieves" is a great improvement over "Return Of Jafar."
In the original "Aladdin", the animation of the flying carpet was computer generated. Here, it is done with conventional animation. There did not appear to be any extensive computer animation in "King Of Thieves."
Still, I thought that was okay. This is a made-for-video picture, and obviously it would have been made on a much smaller budget. This was a movie that was meant to be seen on television screens.
I relish that Disney has made some fine direct-to-video sequels. Most are pretty good. "King Of Thieves" is worthwhile. Disney's first made-for-video picture was "The Return Of Jafar" (the first "Aladdin" sequel). "Lion King II - Simba's Pride", and "Pocahontas II - Journey To A New World" are others. I recommend all of them.
Give Disney some credit. These are great additions to my Disney Library.
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