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  1. Donovan Cook | Disney Wiki | Fandom

    Donovan R. Cook III is an American film director, producer, and storyboard artist, best known for creating, directing, and producing the animated series 2 Stupid Dogs and directing the Disney animated features Return to Never Land and Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers. Donovan Cook was born in 1968. He graduated from the California Institute of the Arts in 1990 and has worked on ...

  2. A Christmas Story 2 | Christmas Specials Wiki | Fandom

    A Christmas Story 2 is a direct-to-video film produced by Warner Premiere, released on October 30, 2012.As the title suggests, it is a sequel to the 1983 MGM film A Christmas Story, itself based upon Jean Shepherd's novel In God We Trust, All Others Pay Cash, and is also the only film based on Jean Shepherd's stories to not include any input from him (as he had died in October 1999).

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  4. Family Guy - Wikipedia

    Family Guy was originally pitched to Fox in the same year as King of the Hill, but the show was not bought until years later, when King of the Hill became successful. Fox ordered 13 episodes of Family Guy to air in midseason after MacFarlane impressed executives with a seven-minute demo.

  5. Mount Rushmore in popular culture - Wikipedia

    In the popular cartoon, Phineas and Ferb, the character Candace gets her face carved into Mount Rushmore by her brothers for her birthday, but afterwards, lava destroys it. In the 2019 limited series Years and Years , the likeness of Donald Trump (depicted in the series as having won re-election in 2020 ) is mentioned as having been carved into ...

  6. Christmas Flintstone | Christmas Specials Wiki | Fandom
    • Synopsis
    • Songs
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    The episode opens with Fred and Barney walking around downtown Bedrock at Christmastime, with Fred explaining that he needs extra money to buy presents for his family and friends. Fred then sees a sign advertising an opening for a part-time job at Macyrock's department store, so he applies for the job, though he does not yet know what the job is. When he tells it to Wilmaat dinner that evening, she says that she is not sure she likes the idea of him working two jobs, but Fred explains this second job will only be for a week. The next afternoon, after quitting time at the quarry, Fred heads off to Macyrock's and is assigned to provide work in the gift-wrapping department. Later, while on stockroom duty, Fred takes a look around the toy department and starts goofing off. Mr. Macyrock catches Fred goofing off and orders him to get the stock down to the basement as ordered. Fred tries taking the freight elevator only to find out that it is out of order, and Mr. Macyrock fires him. Just...

    The episodes features the following songs, both sung by Fred: 1. "Christmas is My Fav'rite Time of Year" 2. "Dino the Dinosaur" Both songs were included on the 1996 soundtrack album The Flintstones: Modern Stone Age Melodies; however, the reprise of "Christmas is My Fav'rite Time of Year" does not appear on that album.

    The episode was released on VHS, under the title How the Flintstones Saved Christmas, for the first time as part of the Hanna-Barbera Super Stars video series in 1989. Two years later, it was then included on the Hanna-Barbera Christmas Laserdisc, which also featured "A Jetson Christmas Carol" and Yogi Bear's All-Star Comedy Christmas Caper. The original VHS was later reissued by Turner Home Entertainment in 1995. Turner released it on VHS again in 1996, this time on the Christmas in Bedrock VHS, which also included A Flintstone Family Christmas. The episode made its DVD debut on The Flintstones: The Complete Fifth Season DVD set, released by Warner Home Video in 2006. It was also included as a bonus feature on the DVD release of A Flintstones' Christmas Carol.

    "Christmas Flintstone" at
    "Christmas Flintstone" at the Big Cartoon DataBase
    "Christmas Flintstone" at the Internet Movie Database
  7. Rough Draft Studios | The idea Wiki | Fandom

    Rough Draft Studios, an Americananimationproduction studio based inGlendale, California,with a second studio in Glendaleand its sister studioRough Draft Korealocated inSeoul,South Korea.The studio was founded inVan Nuys, Los Angeles, CaliforniabyGregg Vanzoin 1991. Rough Draft has produced animation for shows likeFuturama,Napoleon Dynamite,Sit Down, Shut Up,Drawn Together,Baby Blues ...

  8. Doraemon: Robot War (partially found bootleg anime film; 1983 ...
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    • Wang Film Productions
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    The plot of the film centers around a Robotics Exhibition in Taiwan where they are voting for the world's best robot. One professor who is really committed to developing the world's best robot had his spotlight suddenly stolen from him when Doraemon and Nobita entered the competition. Having been accidentally coerced into the competition, Doraemon used a wide variety of gadgets to defeat his opponents and ended up winning the World's Most Excellent Robot award. The professor is so frustrated by this that he begins to develop an evil robot to defeat Doraemon. Meanwhile, Doraemon became a household name overnight and is now a big star. Wanting to become a star and experience the spotlight as well, Nobita uses a gadget to disguise himself as Doraemon. The result of this is that Nobita, disguised as Doraemon, ends up being abducted by the professor's evil robot. Once he learns of this, Doraemon immediately sets out to rescue Nobita. Meanwhile, the professor sends out an army of robots t...

    Wang Film Productions is an overseas animation outlet, originally created by James Wang for Hanna-Barbera. It has worked for, among lesser-known studios, Hanna-Barbera/Cartoon Network (Jetsons: the Movie, numerous Scooby-Doo specials), and Disney (Tron, The 7D, Phineas and Ferb movies, Goof Troop), as well as three episodes of Ren and Stimpy and thirty episodes of Tiny Toon Adventures. Unlike more amateurish companies such as Regal Studios or Wolf Tracer Studios, this is a "legitimate" production house that does legitimate animation work, which makes the fact that they made an unauthorized Doraemonfilm even stranger.

    No 1: Msun Chang

    Msun (the person who wrote the blog which hosted the existing images and posted a 30-second clip on Facebook), hasn't uploaded anything else from the movie and refuses to do so is because people keep "stealing" his videos and uploading them to YouTube, in combination to an incident when he first uploaded it where he was the only one to receive a takedown, apparently by Doraemon`s original company, which means this may actually be official, or at least officially recognized as a Doraemonfilm.

    No 2: Pirated Bootleg

    When speaking to Msun, he said that his father bought his copy of the film at a DVD store. He also said that in the early 1980's, pirated recordings of movies were popular in Taiwan, meaning that if there is any chance of finding another copy, one would have to know either their way around Taiwan's pirated VHS stores or if someone else who does.

    Information on the film is extremely scarce, and the only proof of its existence is the few Chinese sites, containing several screenshots and one clip of ending footage from the film which was posted on Facebook in 2012. All footage of the film has English and Traditional Chinese subtitles - it is unknown why this was included in the release.

    An advertisement for the film.
    The film's title screen. Note that it is simply the title and not the logo as seen in the advert above.
    Nobita trying to do his homework.
    Nobita, Gian, and Suneo.
  9. Popeye | Disney Wiki | Fandom
    • Plot
    • Cast
    • Production
    • Release
    • Reception
    • Soundtrack
    • Trivia
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Popeye (Robin Williams), a sailor, arrives at the small coastal town of Sweethaven ("Sweethaven - An Anthem") while searching for his long-lost father. He is immediately feared by the townsfolk simply because he is a stranger ("Blow Me Down"), and is accosted by a greedy taxman (Donald Moffat). He rents a room at the Oyl family's boarding house, whose daughter, Olive (Shelley Duvall), is preparing for her engagement party. Her hand is promised to Captain Bluto (Paul L. Smith), a powerful, perpetually angry bully who runs the town in the name of the mysterious Commodore. In the morning, Popeye visits the local diner for breakfast ("Everything Is Food") and demonstrates his strength as he brawls with a gang of provocative ruffians. On the night of the engagement party, Bluto and the townsfolk arrive at the Oyls' home. Olive, however, sneaks out of the house, after discovering that the only attribute she can report for her bullying fiance is size ("He's Large"). She encounters Popeye,...

    Robin Williams as Popeye the Sailor
    Shelley Duvall as Olive Oyl
    Ray Walston as Poopdeck Pappy
    Paul Dooley as J. Wellington Wimpy

    According to James Robert Parish, in his book Fiasco: A History of Hollywood's Iconic Flops, the idea for the Popeye musical had its basis in the bidding war for the film adaptation of the Broadway musical Annie between the two major studios vying for the rights, Columbia and Paramount. When Robert Evans found out that Paramount had lost the bidding for Annie, he held an executive meeting in which he asked about comic strip characters that they had the rights to, that could also be used in order to create a movie musical, and one attendee said "Popeye". At that time, although King Features Syndicate retained the television rights to Popeye and related characters, (Hanna-Barbera was producing the series The All-New Popeye Hourat the time under license from King Features), Paramount still held all theatrical rights to the Popeye character, due to the studio releasing cartoons produced by Fleischer Studios and Famous Studios, respectively, that lasted from 1932-57. Evans commissioned J...

    Popeyepremiered at the Mann's Chinese Theater in Los Angeles on December 6, 1980 (just two days before what would have been E.C. Segar's 86th birthday).

    The film grossed US$6,000,000 on its opening weekend in the U.S. and made US$32,000,000 after 32 days. The film earned $49,823,037 at the United States box office — more than double the film's budget — and a worldwide total of US$60,000,000. It received overall mixed reviews: some favorable, from critics such as Roger Ebert who rated the film a 3.5 out of 5 stars; while others critics give it unfavorable reviews, from critics such as Leonard Maltin, who described the picture as a bomb: "E.C. Segar's beloved sailorman boards a sinking ship with this astonishingly boring musical. A game cast does its best with an unfunny script, cluttered staging, and some alleged songs. Tune in a few hours' worth of Max Fleischer cartoons instead; you'll be much better off." Rotten Tomatoes gave the film a 59% "Rotten" rating with the critical consensus stating [that] "Altman's take on the iconic cartoon is messy and wildly uneven, but its robust humor and manic charm are hard to resist."

    The soundtrack was composed by Harry Nilsson, who took a break from producing his album Flash Harryto write the score for the film. He wrote all the original songs and co-produced the music with producer Bruce Robb at Cherokee Studios. The soundtrack was unusual in that the actors sang some of the songs "live". For that reason, the studio album did not quite match the tracks heard in the film. Van Dyke Parks is credited as music arranger. "I'm Popeye the Sailor Man" was composed by Sammy Lerner for the original Max Fleischer cartoon. 1. "I Yam What I Yam" – (2:16) 2. "He Needs Me" – (3:33) 3. "Swee' Pea's Lullaby" – (2:06) 4. "Din' We" – (3:06) 5. "Sweethaven – An Anthem" – (2:56) 6. "Blow Me Down" – (4:07) 7. "Sailin'" – (2:48) 8. "It's Not Easy Being Me" – (2:20) 9. "He's Large" – (4:19) 10. "I'm Mean" – (2:33) 11. "Kids" – (4:23) 12. "I'm Popeye the Sailor Man" – (1:19) 1. The song "Everything Is Food" was not included on the album, while the song "Din' We" (which was cut from th...

    This is the first Disney film to be based on a non-Disney cartoon/TV show.
    It's also one of the few films to be co-produced by Disney and Paramount Pictures, the other being 1981's Dragonslayer andMarvel's The Avengers and Iron Man 3 (as they where originally plan to be d...

    Parish, James Robert (2006). Fiasco – A History of Hollywood's Iconic Flops. Hoboken, New Jersey: John Wiley & Sons, page 359 pages.. ISBN 978-0-471-69159-4.

  10. Western Animation / Stylistic Suck - TV Tropes

    One episode of Phineas and Ferb had Doof'n'Puss, a show about Doof and Perry with a ridiculous premise, outright insane plot and gigantic amounts of camp. Doof pitched it to a TV producer (voiced by Seth MacFarlane), who actually bought it. Rejected by Don Hertzfeldt is this from start to finish. The cartoons shown start off being poorly drawn ...

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