Identical twins Annie and Hallie, separated at birth and each raised by one of their biological parents, later discover each other for the first time at summer camp and make a plan to bring their wayward parents back together.
A teenage boy grows to love a stray yellow dog while helping his mother and younger brother run their Texas homestead while their father is away on a cattle drive. First thought to be good-for-nothing mutt, Old Yeller is soon beloved by all.
Hayley Mills plays twins who, unknown to their divorced parents, meet at a summer camp. Products of single parent households, they switch places so as to meet the parent they never knew, and then contrive to reunite them.Written by
Stewart M. Clamen <email@example.com>
For the scene where Maggie McKendrick (Maureen O'Hara) and Charles McKendrick (Charles Ruggles) are speaking in the bedroom, Ruggles didn't have any place to put the ashes of his cigarette. Director David Swift mentioned someone he knew who put the ashes in his hand, and Ruggles asked for permission to use this. He did this in so casual a way that the ashes would be on the floor a few seconds later. See more »
When the girls are camping by the lake and are offered more trout for dinner, in one scene one of the girls is almost lying on her side, the scene cuts to another angle and she's sitting in the "W" position, then the scene cuts back to the previous angle, she's lying on her side again. See more »
Susan's roommate at camp Inch:
The nerve of her! Coming here with your face!
Susan's other roommate:
What are you gonna do about it?
Do? What in heaven's sake can I do, silly?
Susan's other roommate:
I'd bite off her nose. Then she wouldn't look like you.
See more »
An early US laserdisc release is missing the car scene mentioned above, but not the pool transition a few minutes later. It is, on the other hand, also missing about 50 seconds at the start of the conversation between Margaret and her father as she tries to pack for the trip to CA (during which he informs her of the plane ticket, questions her choice of dress, and ponders what sort of lady Mitch might have married since the breakup). Like many Disney releases, it is also missing the distribution title card (Buena Vista) and the accompanying drummed introduction to the title song. See more »
This movie always brings me back to my childhood days, it is perfect for whenever I feel nostaglic! This version is WAY better than the 1998 remake, for the remake is too silly and cheesy (at least for me!) I always enjoy this movie, and feel good at the end because I have traveled back in time to my younger days. I hope my children will feel the same in the near future. **** out of ****
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