Two stories. The Wind in the Willows: Concise version of Kenneth Grahame's story of the same name. J. Thaddeus Toad, owner of Toad Hall, is prone to fads, such as the newfangled motor car. This desire for the very latest lands him in much trouble with the wrong crowd, and it is up to his friends, Mole, Rat and Badger to save him from himself. - The Legend of Sleepy Hollow: Retelling of Washington Irving's story set in a tiny New England town. Ichabod Crane, the new schoolmaster, falls for the town beauty, Katrina Van Tassel, and the town Bully Brom Bones decides that he is a little too successful and needs "convincing" that Katrina is not for him.
Tim Pickett <firstname.lastname@example.org>
BING and WALT COMBINE THEIR TALENTS...IN A NEW AND THRILLING CARTOON FEATURE! (original print media ad - mostly caps)
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Did You Know?
Ichabod Crane is apparently named after a minor Biblical character. Ichabod appears in the Books of Samuel and his name is said to mean "inglorious", because he was born in a day of military defeat. He is described as a grandson of High Priest Eli (a major figure of the books) and son of corrupt priest Phinehas. His father is mostly remembered for his sexual activities with multiple women. See more
When the camera pans down over the table outside Ye Olde Schnooker and Schnapps Shoppe, all of the men are asleep. When the camera zooms in to show the dogs waking up, two of the men are awake, one smoking a pipe and the other chewing a blade of wheat. It's possible that the men are simply bored out of their minds. See more
If you were asked to choose the most fabulous character in English literature, who would it be? Robin Hood? King Arthur? Becky Sharp? Sherlock Holmes? Oliver Twist, perhaps? Well, any one of them would be an excellent choice. Still, for the most fabulous character of all, I would nominate... a toad - J. Thaddeus Toad, Esq. Have you ever met him? You'll find his story in this delightful little book, "The Wind In the Willows". Toad, you might say, was the one disturbing element: ...
The Headless Horseman
Written by Don Raye
and Gene de Paul
Performed by Bing Crosby
and Jud Conlon's Rhythmaires See more