Sinbad the sailor and his servant Habib find themselves aboard Captain Asis' ship when they're attacked by a great sea monster. Sinbad and his servant are stranded in the middle of the sea but are brought by the currents to a strange island, which they soon discover to be the island of Salabat, ruled by King Jamaal. The king, enthralled by Sinbad's tales of his extraordinary adventures, asks the sailor to marry his daughter Nafia and Sinbad, unwillingly, accepts. Soon, Sinbad regrets having made that promise to the king and together with Habib plans an escape aboard Captain Asis' ship. The escape is successful, but Sinbad and Habib are soon tracked down by King Jamaal and his soldiers and taken to a deserted island as punishment for their betrayal. In the island, Sinbad and his servant must survive the presence of the most dangerous creatures, gigantic snakes and the magnificent Roc bird. Making a fortune along the way, the two men must be brave in order to survive the island and the ...
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Did You Know?
This is the second of Golden Films' second line of "animated classics" to make a reference or feature the legendary Roc bird; the first one had been Aladdin
(1992). See more
Sinbad stabs the Rukh bird on its middle toe. In the next shot, the stick appears nailed into the center of its foot. See more
[Habeeb is moaning due to seasickness
Don't worry, Habeeb. Your seasickness will pass.
I'm sure it will, master Sinbad. The question is if it shall pass before I pass on from this world.
Come away from the railing, my trusted servant. It does you no good to stare at the sea.
When the film was originally released by Trimark Pictures on May 18th, 1992, the film opened crediting the American Film Investment Corporation, the production company for the film. In subsequent releases, its successor company Golden Films and new distributor GoodTimes Entertainment were credited instead. For the DVD release in 2003, the "Children's Classics" opening from Jetlag Productions' animated releases was attached to the film. See more
Version of The 7th Voyage of Sinbad
As Brave As A Man Can Be
Words and Music by Richard Hurwitz
and John Arrias
For Eensy Weensy Productions See more