In another universe, I could be writing about The Aristocats II, an unproduced sequel that was set to put our favorite feline family on a cruise ship.
Mickey, Donald, and Goofy have just received their Ready-Cut folding boat, courtesy of the aptly-named Ready-Cut Folding Boat Company. Donald's painting the rudder on the bow of the Queen Minnie, unaware that Mickey has attached the steering wheel. When we return to Goofy, he opens the crate containing the figurehead - a blonde mermaid - who he believes to be a real woman. However, one of my favorite moments from the short lasts a mere two seconds, maybe even shorter. When the figurehead starts leaning out of the crate, Goofy assumes she's fainted, and rests her down on a chair. A large crowd has gathered to see it sail off, complete with a band headed by miscellaneous Goofs. We get great reactions and amusing cause-and-effects from their actions, especially in situations that would normally get people hurt. For example, look at the moment when the three are pulling out the frame of the boat before it springs out.


Shortly before the frame-spring moment mentioned above, Mickey, Donald, and Goofy are struggling to open the crate from the side. Donald grabs at the rudder, trying to hold it still while Mickey is grabbing at the wheel, trying to steer it. Mickey takes the figurehead, but her large frame leads Goofy to believe she's walking away and beckoning to him. Horace, Clarabelle, and Minnie stand ready at the stage, while random orphans climb for a better view. Thankfully, there is little suffering in the cartoon world, maybe just a bruised ego or broken pride. As that scene continues on, we see the camera only slightly panning with them, but Goofy and Donald continue to move out of frame. The boat begins sailing, but eventually all the parts of the folding boat begin to fold together once again.
What's great about the latter is that Mickey and Donald are completely unaware of the other, leading them to think the fault lies in the boat.
Mickey and Donald are pulling out a cabin on top, while Goofy continues nailing planks down by the port side.


Mickey, Donald, and Goofy try their best to salvage what they can, but the boat sinks in pieces.
This helps to create a sense of reality; in their cartoon world, the actual camera could not keep up with Goofy and Donald's actions.
He runs out, sees the platform squish his hat, so when it recoils upwards (Mickey still on atop), Donald rushes in, grabs his hat, and rushes out again. He's happily nailing in one plank, but it decides not to stay in place, no matter how many times he tries to nail it down.
Then, when the frame starts to spring, the camera zooms out, allowing us to get a larger scope of what is happening. They had to ensure that so much action is done in so little time, and to make it look believable.



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