DisneySites!! Clipart - Over 1500 Disney related clipart
Features over 1500 Disney clipart images of different characters and themes.

  • Check out our new ! There are 1568 images for you to choose from! Categories (Clipart: 222, Categories: 18 ) Clipart of characters not in Movies (Mickey, Donald, etc) (Clipart: 80, Categories: 7 ) Print out pages for children (or you) to color (Clipart: 100, Categories: 12 ) Holiday specific clipart (Clipart: 38, Categories: 6 ) Misc clipart (Disney Signatures, Cruise Line Logo etc) (Clipart: 968, Categories: 312 ) Clipart by movie then by character (Clipart: 65, Categories: 14 ) Clipart from parks, resorts, rides, etc (Clipart: 93, Categories: 49 ) Clipart from Disney's TV cartoons A few random Disney clipart 1 - Use the search field in the top left to find what you want .

    Disney's Mouse
    Brief character history.

    Don Markstein's Toonopedia
    On-line hypertext encyclopedia of comics, animation and other forms of cartoonery.
    "A vast repository...

    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 .


    Photo by www.collectiondx.com

    Animated Films
    Extensive history of family-oriented animated movies from silents to present day.

  • His first animation attempt used the popular characters from his comic strip (and became part of his own vaudeville act): Little Nemo in Slumberland (1911) (with 4, 000 hand-drawn frames), followed by How a Mosquito Operates (1912) (with 6, 000 frames).

  • His first prominent, successful and realistic cartoon character or star was a brontosaurus named Gertie in Gertie the Dinosaur (1914) (with 10, 000 drawings, backgrounds included), again presented as part of his act.

  • Felix the Cat: First Appearance in 1919 The first animated character that attained superstar status (and was anthropomorphic) during the silent era was the mischievous Felix the Cat, in Pat Sullivan Studios.

  • Felix was the first character to be widely merchandised.

  • Disney's Alice cartoons placed a live-action title character into an animated Wonderland world.

  • Disney produced about two dozen of the silent, black and white Oswald cartoons from 1927-1928 until giving up the character to Walter Lantz and moving onto Mickey Mouse (looking like Oswald with his ears cut off) in 1928.] The Debut of Mickey Mouse: In 1928, Disney Studios' chief animator Ub Iwerks (1901-1971) developed a new character from a figure known as Mortimer Mouse, a crudely-drawn or sketched, rodent-like 'Mickey Mouse' - slightly similar to Felix the Cat.

  • [Mickey Mouse was never a comic strip character before he became a cartoon star.] The first Mickey Mouse cartoon was released on May 15, 1928: Plane Crazy (1928) in which Mickey, while impressing Minnie, imitated aviator Charles Lindbergh.

    The Big Cartoon DataBase
    The latest on cartoon and animation news, home video and DVD releases.

    Chronology of the Walt Disney Company
    Events in the history of Walt Disney and his companies, including films and theme

  • No infringement of any of their trademarks is intended, and it is acknowledged that the Disney characters and theme park attractions mentioned within this document are registered trademarks of the Walt Disney Company - including, but not limited to: Walt Disney, Disneyland Paris, Euro Disney, Magic Kingdom, Main Street USA, Frontierland, Adventureland, Fantasyland, Discoveryland, Festival Disney, Audio-Animatronics, Adventure Isle, Space Mountain, Mickey Mouse, Disney-MGM Studios Theme Park, and Captain EO.

  • ( A black cat in the film later gains the name "Julius", and becomes a regular character in the series.

    Looney Tunes & Merrie Melodies: The Early Years
    Information database on the early cartoons of Warner Bros. Includes pictures,
    plot descriptions, bios,...

  • Benefits

    Photo by www.sitevip.net

    Rainbo Animation Art: Disney Cels and Disney Collectibles
    Offers collectible toys, art pieces, phone cards, and autographs.

  • We're especially proud of our exclusive line of To make these one-of-a-kind pieces of art, we take the autographs of the great actors and actresses and other celebrities who have been providing the voices for our favorite Disney characters, and mat them with some attractive artwork from the film.

  • Each is a unique collectible piece of Disney memoribelia and makes a fabulous momento of your favorite animated cartoon or character.

    Judith's Mickey Mouse Page
    Includes pictures, desktop themes, information, and games.

    License Cartoon Characters, Cartoon People & Cartoon Dogs
    Searchable cartoon database providing single panel cartoons and professional
    comic clip art for business...

  • Licensing Cartoon Characters, Funny Character Cartoons, Cartoon Pictures, Cartoon People The Cartoon Directory I sell Posters!! Welcome Toonheads! Welcome to the Cartoon Site - "Laughter Inkorporated™" I am a professional cartoonist specializing in cartoon characters, funny cartoons and cartoon clipart.

  • This web site will soon be filled with smokin cartoon characters, cartoon clip art, funny cartoons and much, much more! All cartoon characters, pictures and clip art will be available for immediate purchase or license.

  • Some of the cartoon characters we have created: cute cartoon girl, cartoon people, cartoon dogs, funny monkey, gorilla, silly skunk, crazy cats, friendly fish, awesome aliens, dashing ducks, and many other funny cartoon characters.

  • Why shouldn't you own your very own cartoon people or cartoon character? With your personal cartoon character you can print it on a variety of products and make loads of money with the right promotion and marketing.

  • Let me help you create a fantastic cartoon selling machine, buy one already created or license one for a limited period of time! Use your very own custom cartoon character for items like these: Company logo or Web Site T-shirts, hats, jackets, sweatshirts Newsletters, magazines, postcards, brochures Team Mascots , school mascots Tattoo Designs, flash Greeting Cards , ecards Anything you can think of!! - stop by for a quote and hundreds of samples today! Also visit our new cartoon logo site - (even more samples).

    Walt Kelly - Wikipedia
    Brief overview of the life of the American cartoonist.

  • Walter Crawford Kelly, Jr (, -, ), known as Walt Kelly , was a notable for his featuring characters that inhabited a portion of the in .

  • This period saw the creation of Kelly's most famous character, , who first saw print in 1943 in 's Animal Comics .

  • In 1948, while art director of the short-lived, Kelly began to produce a pen-and-ink strip of current-events commentary populated by characters from Okefenokee Swamp.

  • The principal characters were the ; Albert the ; Churchy LaFemme ( cf .

  • Another interesting facet of the comic strip were the unique speech balloons that several characters were drawn with.

  • One character, Deacon Mushrat, an educated, spoke in speech balloons with decorated style lettering.

  • The characters and creatures in the book have a distinctly Pogoian character.


    Disney Bubble Blowers
    Guide to the many different bubble blowers produced by Disney.

    Celebrity Voice Actors: The New Sound of Animation
    Joe Bevilacqua investigates viewpoints on celebrities as voice actors. [Animation
    World Magazine]

  • Robin William's sheer exuberance as the Genie in Aladdin created a memorable and entertaining character.

  • One of the current trends in the American animation industry is to cast major movie stars to voice animated characters.

  • They properly recognized that you couldn't send an animated character out there to Entertainment Tonight to promote your movie." But voice actor Bob Bergen counters, "If you look at Disney's history, they've always used the celebrities of the day for their cartoons.

  • No [other] time in film has there been so much animation being produced." While in the past Disney used an occasional celebrity (Phil Harris in The Jungle Book , Bob Newhart in The Rescuers ), today all their major characters are portrayed by celebrities, leaving those who make a living at voice acting to fight over a handful of supporting roles and crowd scenes.

  • "[Studio execs] gravitate towards celebrities, " says voice actor Corey Burton, "so that they have actors who have already developed a persona they can draw from to fill out the character, whereas a multi-voiced person is waiting for their idea to produce the particular voice.

  • In fact, the reason, the whole reason that they're celebrities is because they're such wonderful thespians, and, of course, any director, animation or live-action, just wants the best available." The implication, Seibert suggests, is that "voice actors are not really actors, they're merely voices who can't hold onto a character." "I don't think anyone in this business seriously, deep down, believes that you necessarily get better performances from celebrities than from professional voice actors...but it may give the show a special status as something above an ordinary cartoon.

    Bright Lights Film Journal: Tex Avery
    A look at the life and career of Tex Avery.

  • | As if radically rethinking the Hollywood cartoon weren't enough, our boy Tex can also be thanked for inventing or perfecting Porky Pig, Daffy Duck, and perhaps the greatest character in animation, Bugs Bunny BY GARY MORRIS Pity the poor cartoon director.

  • may be unique in the way the fictional characters have eclipsed the men — they were mostly men — who made them.

  • A contemporary of Disney's, Avery created or developed some of the most timeless characters in cartoon history with Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Droopy Dog, along with the inimitable catch-phrase "What's up, doc?" And like Disney, his name has come to symbolize a distinct, instantly recognizable, and widely merchandised style that has outlived the man himself and continues to be an important cultural presence.

  • From there he went to Walter Lantz's unit at Universal, where he spent five years doing "in-betweening, " drawing sequential poses for a character and generally assisting the animator, learning his art but also its limits.

  • during this time was how to match the success of Disney, whose "personality animation" had taken commercial animation from stick figures and simple backdrops to credible characters and realistic imagery.

  • Avery joined Chuck Jones and Bob Clampett in creating a cutting-edge unit called "Termite Terrace." From this ramshackle building on the Warners lot came Bugs Bunny, Porky Pig, Daffy Duck, Elmer Fudd, and most of the great Warners characters.

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

  • Fetchit, Stepin Character actor of the 1930s who was the archetype for the (offensive, by the standards of today) caricature of the lazy, shiftless Negro.

  • Examples include: the log cabin accidentally created by the title character with his plow in The Draft Horse (Jones, 1942), Johnny Smith and Poker-Huntas (Avery, 1938), and the nest built by the bluebirds in Farm Frolics (Clampett, 1941).

  • Bryan, the voice of Elmer Fudd, was a supporting player on this show, which also spawned a spinoff based on the Great Gildersleeve character played by Hal Peary.

  • 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.

  • Squeals pig character attempting to con a widow pig out of an inheritance, until one of her sons exposes him (note the use by the character of a cane like a pool cue in ringing the door bell).

  • McKimson is on record as citing a sheriff character from the 1930s radio show Blue Monday Jamboree as the source for Foggy.

  • However, given the southern nature of the character and his habit of bellowing thats a joke, son it is clear that the character was inspired by the immortal figure of Senator Claghorn, the equally blustery southern senator played by Kenny Delmar on the Fred Allen radio show in the 1940s.

  • (Compare the clear Claghorn caricature in Rebel Rabbit , directed by McKimson in 1949, with Foggy and note the similarities.) For his part, Mel Blanc stated the he based the character on a hard of hearing sheriff from an old vaudeville routine.

    Mickey Mouse hits a milestone

    So You Wanna - Animated Movies
    Synopsis and review of several Disney animated films.

    Walt Disney: When You Wish Upon A Star
    Biography of the visionary Founder of the Walt Disney empire of companies.

  • The 1950’s and 1960’s evolved into live character films such as Treasure Island and Mary Poppins.

    Winnie the Pooh - Disney and Pooh
    History of Pooh and Disney Studios, news, stories, a character guide, e-cards,
    games, and quizzes.

  • Remembering how much they enjoyed these characters, Walt Disney was inspired to share them with the children around the world.

  • Christopher Milne never seemed to think much of the Disney treatment, and Alan's niece Marjorie led a rather vocal campaign against several portions of it; one being the "misplacement of Piglet", another being the addition of Gopher, and yet another being the American Midwestern accent for the character of Christopher Robin.

    Home @CallCenter