Disney animator Mark Henn shows us how to draw Winnie the Pooh. Mark has worked on The Little Mermaid, The Lion King and Princess and the Frog.
A clip from Disney’s new Winnie The Pooh movie. Walt Disney Animation Studios returns to the Hundred Acre Wood with the first big-screen Pooh adventure from Disney animation in more than 35 years. This clip displays the gentle humour I associate with Pooh.
Peggy Lee sings “He’s a Tramp” from Disney’s Lady and the Tramp. It is the romantic tale of a sheltered uptown Cocker Spaniel dog, Lady, and a streetwise downtown Mutt, Tramp. Lady is taken to the dog pound where the inmates warn her about footloose tramp.
Part 1. The film was originally a sequence in Disney’s Melody Time. Johnny Appleseed is the nickname of a real-life American frontiersman born as John Chapman. Part 2.
This Disney classic is one of the best Donald Duck cartoons. There is lots of hilarious action from start to finish as Donald and his nephews do terrible thing to each other in the snow. This version has been re-titled “Snowball War”.
Get a quick lesson on how-to draw Mickey Mouse from a Disney Master Artist, John Quinn. Grab a pencil and paper and draw Mickey Mouse just like the experts do. It was shot at the D23 Expo in Anaheim, California.
This is notable for being the first Mickey Mouse film in Technicolor by Walt Disney. It is said that when conductor Arturo Toscanini first saw the cartoon in a movie theater, he was so delighted with it that he ran up to the projection booth and asked the projectionist to run it again. In 1994… Read More »
The filmmakers behind Disney’s upcomong feature Tangled introduce the intricately animated world of Rapunzel and Flynn! Featuring production design by Doug Rogers, art direction by Dave Goetz, and visual development by Victoria Ying.
It won an Academy Award in 1936 for Best Animated Short Film. The film was produced by Walt Disney, directed by Wilfred Jackson, and animated by Art Babbitt and Les Clark.
Flowers and Trees was the first commercially released film to be produced in the full-color three-strip Technicolor process. Disney’s exclusive contract with Technicolor forced other animators such as Max Fleischer to use Technicolor’s inferior two-color process.