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    Walt Disney Records: Bio of Goofy
    Disney's very own biography of Goofy.

  • Walt Disney Records: Biography of Goofy For more than 60 years, Goofy -- the awkward, toothy, curious, and good-spirited Everyman of the Disney cartoon characters -- has been a top performer in every medium, beginning with a bit part in a Disney short, and eventually becoming a major media star in print, television, theme parks, and a variety of merchandise.

  • Walt often described the type of physical humor used in the Walt Disney Studio's cartoons as being "goofy, " and with Orphan's Benefit (1934), that name officially stuck to this affable character.

  • But Goofy's personality really began to take shape in the 1935 cartoon Moving Day , in which animator Art Babbitt built up Goofy's role and gave his character definition.

  • The second half of the 1930s was the golden age of Disney cartoon shorts, as the Studio reached unprecedented achievements in personality animation.

  • Cartoon shorts such as Lonesome Ghosts , Clock Cleaners, Boat Builders , Mickey's Service Station , and Mickey's Trailer looked at how each character reacted to similar circumstances.

  • It is perhaps for this series of nearly two dozen cartoons that Goofy's film career is most fondly remembered.

  • As the Walt Disney Studios ceased regular production of short cartoons in 1956, the classic cartoon characters were getting a new lease on life from the very medium that led to the end of theatrical shorts -- television.

  • Mickey, Minnie, Donald, and Goofy could be seen regularly through the '50s, '60s, '70s, and '80s on several Disney television shows, including "The Mickey Mouse Club, " as well as "Disneyland" and its successors, "Walt Disney Presents, " "Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color, " and "The Wonderful World of Disney." Some of the episodes featured Goofy's classic cartoon appearances in newly created story frameworks, including "The Goofy Success Story" and "Holiday for Henpecked Husbands." Along with the rest of "the gang, " Goofy has been an integral part of The Disney Channel since its inception in 1983. - Fun Stuff To Do When You Are Bored
    A comprehensive list of resources to give you something to do when bored.

    Urban Legends Reference Pages: Disney (Quacking Wise)
    Probably not; see the interesting details on this site.

  • Origins:   In the 1988 mixture of live action and animation Who Framed Roger Rabbit, Disney characters interact with other famous cartoon characters from other studios such Warner Bros.

  • At one point the dialog between the two characters allegedly takes a nasty turn: Daffy:   I've worked with a lot of wise-quackers, but you are dethpsicable! Donald:   God damn stupid nigger! I'm gonna WAAAAAAAAGH!!! Daffy:   This is the last time I work with someone with a speech impediment! So, is this the real McCoy, or just another case of the power of suggestion influencing us to hear ordinary dialog as something else? (See the pages about the film and talking toy for similar examples.) At first listen, it's easy to hear what we're told to hear, "god damn stupid nigger." The closed captioning on the film claims that Donald calls Daffy a "Goddurn stubborn nitwit, " but what Donald is actually saying here is almost certainly the same thing he shouts in nearly every Donald Duck cartoon: some variant of "Why you doggone little .

  • In 1995, a 1937 Mickey Mouse cartoon called "Clock Cleaners" contained in Walt Disney Cartoon Classics series' video "Fun on the Job" made the news because it allegedly included a frustrated Donald Duck shouting "Fuck you!", leading Wal-Mart to pull the video from its shelves.

  • Funny how nobody ever noticed this until the cartoon was nearly sixty years old, though.


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    Kat Caverly Enterprises :: NoEvil Productions
    Daily review of funny pictures, greeting cards, animations, photography, comedy,
    cartoons, and art.

    Cartoon Brew
    Weblog of animation historian Jerry Beck and Amid Amidi of Animation Blast.

  • CBS CARTOON THEATRE was a summer replacement series, which debuted on Wednesday June 13, 1956 and lasted three months in primetime (it aired from 7:30 to 8pm).

  • CBS has purchased the Terrytoons studio and cartoon library in 1955 and was in the midst of revamping the operation.

  • CBS CARTOON THEATRE was offering new cartoon entertainment directly opposite Disneyland reruns.

  • And they could still run the 13 episodes of CBS CARTOON THEATRE on Nick-at-Nite or TV Land if they wanted to.

  • cartoons, including BELIEVE IT OR ELSE (as Ripley), SLAP HAPPY PAPPY (as Eddie Cantor) and PORKY'S PREVIEW (as Al Jolson).

  • In addition to the 26 Disney silent cartoons, they also got the merchandising rights.

  • This (above right) is based on Dick Lundy's 1946 cartoon, The Wacky Weed , though the design is styled after Freddy Moore's later model.

  • Cartoon Brew: What is it specifically about the THIEF AND THE COBBLER that inspired you to invest so much of your time and money to restore this film? Garrett Gilchrist: When I was seven years old, I read an article in COMICS SCENE magazine, and in it, Williams said he was trying to revolutionize animation, that he was trying to create the greatest animated motion picture ever made, and that he'd been working for twenty-three years on this one film called THE THIEF AND THE COBBLER.

  • Since this whole thing is obviously a non-profit fan-driven project, how will the average reader of Cartoon Brew be able to get their hands on this material? GG: The final "Recobbled Cut" is available for free via torrent at and .

    80s t-shirts, funny t-shirts, cool t-shirts, movie t-shirts, Junk ...
    T-shirts featuring cartoon and television characters from the 1980s.

    CBUB Fights: Mickey Mouse vs. Bugs Bunny
    Humor page with fan commentary.

  • #3: He is a veteran, he was like one of the first cartoons, So he knows his stuff.

  • Look at the level of violence in any given Bugs Bunny cartoon and compare it to the nastiest Disney bit.

  • monsterfink writes: Bugs would kick Mickey butt so bad the Mouse would never be the same again, and then he'd let Daffy work over that speech impaired sailor Donald Caine, the betrayer writes: The mouse and his little crew of cartoon comrades don't stand a chance! Disney cartoons are too lame and "pc" to use any type of violence.

  • schultztown USA writes: If you ever really watch the old cartoons, it's fairly obvious who would win.

  • All the disney cartoons consist of is the main character trying to perform some basic everyday activity (I.E.

  • The warner brother cartoons have the character in some life threatening situation (I.E.

  • I don't even recall a cartoon where Mickey Mouse needed to fight, whereas Bugs Bunny outwits Elmer Fudd, Daffy Duck, and dozens of others.

  • the giant in that one cartoon, and couldn't even handle animated broomsticks.

  • Benefits

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    Juan F. Lara's Home Page o' Links
    Links to Disney sites.

  • Personal Information Name Birth August 16, 1969 Lima, Peru Occupation Postdoctoral Research Associate WALT DISNEY TELEVISION ANIMATION Adventures of The The New Adventures of Chip 'n' Dale: The Funny Cartoon Show The Lion King's The Nightmare Ned - the Series - the Series The of Star Command The Lilo and Stitch - the Series Dave the Barbarian Brandy and Mr.

  • The - Rich's message board for discussion of the comics and film and TV cartoons.

    Microsoft vs. Disney @ WWWF Grudge Match
    Parody news story of a trademark violation.

    SPLICEDwire | Brad Bird interview (1999)
    Rob Blackwelder interviews "Iron Giant" director, Brad Bird, for Spliced Online.

  • A 'GIANT' AMONG ANIMATORS Rob Blackwelder/SPLICED SPLICEDwire interviewed Brad Bird on July 19, 1999 in San Francisco Link to: Boyish director Brad Bird celebrates the silly and serious sides of cartoons with his brilliant feature debut Brad Bird looks a little like a cartoon.

  • That lead to "The Critic, " a short-lived but deliciously droll and, again, visually unique television cartoon.

  • A fresh, funny and extraordinary movie called it is the first legitimate challenger ever for Disney's feature cartoon crown.

  • Not only is it a visual masterpiece with joyously cartoony style that evokes subconscious memories of classic Warner shorts and boasts a hero that is an ingenious, post-war comic book amalgam of gears and armor plating, with friendly, headlamp eyes and the demeanor of a lost puppy.

  • It's so joyously cartoony -- and I love that! Bird: The thing that I've always responded to in animation is caricature.

    Hal Higdon: WALT KELLY'S POGO: The Best Funny Animal Strip of All-Time
    Column of reminiscences about Walt Kelly's comic strip, with illustrations.

  • When it comes to combining both art and gags, Bill Watterson probably comes closest to Kelly, but at least one professional cartoonist I interviewed recently scoffed at Watterson, claiming Calvin and Hobbes was a Pogo knock-off, Hobbes looking almost identical to the tiger drawn by Kelly, although with a personality more closely resembling that of Albert.

  • Pogo was not merely a gag-a-day strip similar to Beetle Bailey or Blondie, it also was many days also a four-panel editorial cartoon.

  • Kelly, a former Disney animator who worked on Dumbo and Fantasia (check the credits the next time you view videos of those cartoon features) got his start in the newspapers as an editorial cartoonist for the New York Star in the mid-1940s.

  • One of my fellow art students was Ed McGeean, who writes a monthly column for the CAPS (Cartoon Artists Professional Society) Newsletter.

  • As I have mentioned in previous articles for CFA/APA, Ed and I often visited the studios of cartoonists in the Chicago area after class on Saturdays.

  • I also discovered that by sending a 3-cent post card to artists saying I was a cartoon student who would like an example of your original art, I often got a positive response.

  • I was still doing art work, mostly for the student newspaper, and within a year I would begin selling freelance cartoons on a part-time basis to magazines.


    The Warner Brothers Cartoon Companion: Friz Freleng
    Biography from the massive 'toon reference.

  • The Timid Toreador (Clampett/McCabe, 1940) has a gag in which a bull compacts a sarcastic bullfighter into his horse, creating a centaur (this cartoon being released just a month after Fantasia opened).

  • Occasionally, WB cartoonists would draw a house with an FHA sign out front, which probably would have struck a responsive chord with Depression-era theatergoers.

  • A number of characters and catch-phrases from this show found their way into WB cartoons, including Taint Funny McGee, I Betcha, Myrt the telephone operator, Gildersleeve, the Old Timer ( Taint the way I heerd it, Johnny! ) and others.

  • Fields, and his nose, were used quite often in WB cartoons.

  • Two Freleng cartoons, Little Blabbermouse and Shop, Look and Listen (both 1940) both utilize a W.C.

  • While the Foggy cartoons, like the Speedy Gonzales and Hippety Hopper cartoons, eventually fell into a formulaic rut starting in the mid-1950s, the Foghorn Leghorn shorts are much easier to take, mainly because of his boisterous high spirits and constant asides the audience regarding the shortcomings of his opponents, not to mention the indignities he inflicts on the hapless dog that is usually the butt of his practical jokes.

  • Cartoon voice expert Keith Scott, for his part, has made a persuasive case that Jack Clifford actually created this kind of a voice for programs for KFWB (q.v.) in the early 1930s, and argues that both Delmar and Blanc were familiar with this character.

    Lilo & Stitch (2002)
    User reviews, plot information, and detailed credits.

    The Santa Clause 2 (2002)
    Synopsis, cast and crew, reviews, user ratings and comments, quotations, trivia,
    production and distribut...

    The Emperor's New Groove
    Movie review.

  • The Emperor's New Groove Ever since the phenomenal success of The Little Mermaid and Aladdin , animated Disney movies seem to stick to the same formula of taking an old story and updating it, 'Disney' style, adding songs and cartoon sidekicks in the process.

    Cartoon World: Home Page Today
    A worldwide focal point for professional and aspiring cartoonists, publishers,
    collectors and enthusiasts...

    Furry Feature: Disney's Robin Hood
    Small page with a fantastic find: scans of the Gold Key Robin Hood comic covers.

  • For as long as I could remember, I had always enjoyed cartoons, comics, and storied that featured talking animals.

    [Russia] Club history, details about anime in Russia, and list of programs.
    Site is in English and Russian.

  • Anime in USSR Officially, there was not ever (and still is not) a single Disney's cartoon movie showing in any movie theater of the USSR.

  • All of these were only G-rated of course - the Russian public still considers cartoons a media exclusively for children, only for children, nobody but the children.

  • Looks like the only anime we can hope for in the next few years is the items that Disney has recently bought distribution rights for, which most probably will be sold as "new Disney cartoons".

  • For example, the cartoon "Phantom 2040: The Ghost Who Walk" advertised by the pirates as a "new Japanese cartoon" has no relation whatsoever to Japan or the Anime-Manga studios.

  • The logic (if any) is simple: If it is a cartoon, it should either be funny (toon) or childish (fluffy fluffy bun bun).

  • (Sailor Moon is one of these cartoons which produce the most diverse opinion in viewers, after all) Given this situation the club: Collects all the anime tapes we can get our hands on.

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