Why are you asking me for personal information?We collect personal information including your contact and demographic information for the purposes of identification, account administration and display of personalised content and advertising. Many animators like Lasseter attended school there and by including the number they are giving a subtle shout-out to their alma mater.
It’s always interesting to see two Disney characters side by side in movies that are not their own.
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Brother Bear – Nemo makes a quick cameo in the scene where Kenai disrupts the salmon fishing. The Little Mermaid -Mickey, Donald, and Goofy are among the crowd during King Triton’s entrance.
The Hunchback of Notre Dame – Aladdin’s Magic Carpet, Belle from Beauty and the Beast, and Pumbaa from The Lion King, are seen on the street surrounding Notre Dame during the “Out There” scene. 101 Dalmatians – Peg, from Lady and the Tramp, appears in the window of Percy’s Pet Shop during the Twilight Bark scene. The Great Mouse Detective – Bill the Lizard, from Alice In Wonderland, is part of Ratigan’s gang. The Little Mermaid – The King and The Grand Duke, from Cinderella, are guests during the wedding scene.
The Black Cauldron – When Taran, Princess Eilonwy, and Fflewddur Fflam discover the Fair Folk and their underground kingdom, Tinkerbell appears among the fairies. Oliver and Company – Ratigan, from The Great Mouse Detective, and Scooby Doo are hidden among the photos in the “Perfect Isn’t Easy” scene. The Princess and the Frog – Aladdin’s Magic Carpet can be seen in the opening scene of the movie. Tangled – Pinocchio is hidden up in the rafters above Flynn Rider during the “I’ve Got a Dream” scene.
The Princess and the Frog – Louis pulls on some swamp grass and imitates Madam Mim from The Sword and the Stone.
The Princess and the Frog – While Mama Odie sings “Dig a Little Deeper,” she throws around a few items, one of which is Genie’s Magic Lamp from Aladdin.
The Fox and the Hound – Wart (in squirrel form) from The Sword in the Stone makes a cameo.


To many, Disney is synonymous with innocent morality stories and fluffy rodents singing songs of hope and joy. Perhaps one of the most obvious points critics have grilled Disney over are historical inaccuracies in their few films which are actually based on real events. Disney heroes and villains are almost always high in the social hierarchy when compared to others. You have probably seen these movies dozens of times, but I’m sure most of you have never noticed the hidden secrets we are going to unveil in this post. It’s known that animators at studios like Disney and Pixar always had fun inserting easter eggs in their movies, but spotting all of them is a really difficult task. There are hundreds of hidden gems that are just waiting to be found, and this is part of the magic feeling that only Disney movies have. Before going to watch for the hundredth time your entire Disney collection, take a look at the following list, we are sure you will be surprised by most of the easter eggs you will discover here.
The next time you watch a Disney movie, pay attention to these little details, and you will probably spot some hidden gem like the ones of this post.
Even though it looks a little faded in color, it is an exact replica of one of the real movie posters. It refers to the room number where the animators are trained and though it began as a gag for Pixar, it has spread into Disney films and even shows like The Simpsons.
This is an image Disney has worked hard to perpetuate in their films, but many of the supposedly innocent messages, on closer examination, can be revealed as otherwise. For those who don’t know, subliminal messaging refers to images or sounds that pass by so fast that only your subconscious picks them up. Although it is arguable that some people wouldn’t mind being woken by the kiss of an impossibly handsome and wealthy prince, most women tend to reject this idea.
Here we can see Pumbaa from The Lion King making an appearance as a gargoyle in The Hunchback of Notre Dame.
A copy of Rapunzel was spotted on the shelf in Charlotte’s room in The Princess and the Frog. In The Little Mermaid, we can see Don Knotts’ Henry Limpet fish character, from The Incredible Mr.
At a certain point in The Princess and the Frog, there’s a shadow looking just like Jack from The Nightmare Before Christmas.


During the villains support group scene in Wreck-It-Ralph, we can see a small reference to the Paperman, the award-winning animated short that accompanied the film. In Disney’s upcoming movie Big Hero 6, we will see Hans from Frozen in a wanted poster. Tick-Tock, the crocodile from Peter Pan, can be seen backstage during the concert in A Goofy Movie. In Meet The Robinsons, we can see posters of The Jungle Book and Toy Story 2 in the background. There is no doubt that Disney movies have brought happiness to millions, if not billions of children around the world. The title character is portrayed as a native woman who falls in love with settler John Smith, but in reality Pocahontas was only 10 at the time. In both Snow White and Sleeping Beauty, however, the women tend not to take the harassment too badly; in fact both characters marry these potential rapists after their respective rude awakenings. In this list, however, I have examined some of the more harrowing themes present in Disney movies, which may have affected you and your children more than you know.
Disney were quick to lay the blame on editors for planting the image as a joke (of course), and recalled all copies of the film.
This sense of entitlement amongst central characters is consistent in almost every Disney film. The characters exist only to help the white protagonist, and contribute mainly comedic value amongst white audiences, adding insult to injury on the already glaring stereotype. However, the message is again twisted when a new handsome character in the form of Captain Phoebus is introduced to marry Esmerelda instead of the protagonist, who of course is not worthy of her because of his ugliness.
Disney has been blasted time and again for racism and yet it continues to perpetuate glaring stereotypes.
Despite the evidence of a darker theme, many critics of the theory have suggested the sequence simply represents the consequences of children trusting strangers.
Those who survived were subjected to poor living conditions and servitude to the land-grabbing Europeans, who subsequently became Americans.



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