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,
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>
The first idea for this storyline involved a villain from the Aladdin (1994) television series named Mozenrath. The plot would reveal that the hero and villain were brothers. However, according to one of the writers, everyone thought they should steer away from the television show. That and the fact that they couldn't get in touch with Jonathan Brandis (Mozenrath's voice), prompted writers to move on to another relative of Aladdin's - his father. See more »
In the first Aladdin, Aladdin set the Genie free and his arm bands were removed. In this film, however, the genie still has his arm bands. See more »
Meet your match, Zorro!
Good birdie. Polly want a little?
Say "cracker" and I let you have it on principle!
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During the credits the Genie appears in different positions. See more »
On TV airings, one shot showing Genie holding a picture of Jessica Rabbit's body over Jasmine's picture was cut since the body reference of Jessica Rabbit was meant for adult audience. See more »
All of the recent Disney sequels have a set formula that makes them generally the same movie. The main characters have a kid, the kids a rebel, and gets into trouble. Not so with this one. It effectively combines the Aladdin story with the legend of Midas - a touch that turned everything to gold. Again we get to see Robin Williams in character as the blue genie, and funny as always. Again, its a movie meant for the kids, but everyone can find some value in it.
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