Disney Animation carries a lot of weight as a brand when it comes to the age of reboots and remakes no one specifically asked for but everyone enjoys anyway. The studio that got famous on translating fairy tales and legends to the big screen, doesn’t enter the 21st Century for just any reason. Indeed, Ralph Breaks The Internet doesnʼt find its legitimacy with its almost … Lees verder Review: Ralph Breaks The Patriarchy
Zootopia was inspired by Robin Hood and the idea of animals in tiny clothes. Thanks to a incredibly talented team under supervision of Tangled’s Byron Howard, Disney delivers its wildest movie ever. Doubling down on the social themes ignited by Frozen it matches every bu
ddy cop comedy and gritty detective with a story so fast-paced, rich and unpredictable it’s an absolute wonder it ever got made. But more than anything, Zootopia is a Disney movie that’s unapologetically topical.
Lees verder “Zootopia (2016)”
One of the most entertaining movies ever made, Finding Nemo excels in blending witty comedy, human emotions and fast-paced adventures with fish as its unlikely heroes. On every level, on every repeat, the movie continues to be a delightful adventure. Lees verder “Finding Nemo (2003)”
Inside Out has a concept so delightful and brilliant it eclipses any rational, objective approach to the movie experience. Even with its flaws, this is the movie everyone should see.
Lees verder “Inside Out (2015)”
So in order to relax in this busy time I actually used up my spare minutes to edit this video of every Disney Animation Studios film ever. It’s a whole lot worse than that other supercut that’s making waves right now, but I personally can’t get enough of seeing my this. As a Disney fan the theatrical list of the studio is like this holy bible. … Lees verder The Ultimate Supercut of Every Disney Animation Studios Film Ever
Treasure Planet offers the daring concept of combining worlds. It launches Robert Louis Stevenson classic novel into space, forces traditional animation with computer animation and offers up the struggle of being a kid and a man. Not all of these combinations work to the movie’s benefit. Being one of the costliest movies of all time sentences any film to a life of shame, and yet, even for all of its flaws, Treasure Planet is a far better result than its box-office figures. Lees verder “Treasure Planet (2002)”
Lilo & Stitch easily had one of the most memorable marketing strategies of all Disney movies. The character of Stitch clawed its way through classical Disney moments, thereby subverting the outside pressure on the creators to churn out exactly such fair. Despite its obvious task of creating a more modern, Shrek-like protagonist, Lilo & Stitch was produced far away from the corporate restraints that wanted more “boy movies” and more comedy. That shows. No marketing can hide the fact that Lilo & Stitch, is indeed another classic Disney feature. With a heart the size of a young Hawaiian girl, it’s also unique in its kind. Lees verder “Lilo & Stitch (2002)”
Atlantis: The Lost Empire is one of the hidden treasures in the Disney Classics series. Directed by Gary Trousdale and Kirk Wise, the movie certainly is a diversion from their previous masterpieces like Beauty and the Beast. A definite template of the “aimed at boys” strategy of the Animation Studios, Atlantis mainly thrives in its beauty, action and imaginative story. In retrospective, it doesn’t just hold up well, it even outperforms the same story that frameworked the top grossing movie of all time.
Lees verder “Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001)”
Films don’t often generate the kind of unequivocal, universal appreciation the way The Lion King has. Much more than a simple animated feature the movie defines a generation, through nostalgic songs, gorgeous backdrop and an epic coming of age story. Lees verder “The Lion King (1994)”
Disney’s latest instant classic isn’t an animated one but it’s a technical and fairy tale marvel nonetheless. ‘Maleficent’ has its flaws but its hidden gem and visual appeal eventually do concur all. Lees verder “Maleficent (2014)”