Would you believe me if I told you the voice of young Bambi from the Walt Disney animated classic grew up to be a war-hero, a decorated Marine and widely respected drill sergeant?
As you can imagine, Dunagan had to keep his brush with fame a secret from his fellow Marines or forever be branded as Major Bambi. This is such a great story and a fun answer to a common question at Disney conventions, whatever became of X, in this case, the voice of Bambi! A113 is a classroom number at the California Institute of Arts, where many talented animators studied.
It’s in Lilo and Stitch a second time when Stitch pretends to be a giant monster after he makes a San Francisco replica! IG99 could also be a Star Wars reference since one of the bounty hunters in The Empire Strikes Back is named IG88. I’m sure the heading was concocted by the writter of the article and had nothing to do with the report itself. Jopnesy, why are you mouthing off like joppa the hut to someone who complimented the article? On the wiki there’s a bigger list of movies and animations in which that easter-egg appeared.
IT’S NOT JUST DISNEY!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! What kind of “secret mark” would I leave if I knew it would be seen by millions?
Is an inside joke present as an Easter egg in animated films created by alumni of California Institute of the Arts, referring to the classroom number used by graphic design and character animation students at the school that was used by John Lasseter and Brad Bird among others. The writer of this might not be at blame for the confusion, Headlines are often written by an editor. Not only did you not read the whole article, you didn’t even look at all the pictures.
This is Part One of a two-part excerpt from The Unauthorized Story of Walt Disney’s Haunted Mansion, by Jeff Baham, published by Theme Park Press, and reprinted here with permission. Throughout the room, ghostly musical instruments and other objects float in response to the supplications of Madame Leota, a glowing, chanting head, speaking from within a misty crystal ball planted on the center of a thick, ornate table covered with Tarot cards and symbols of the supernatural. The floating objects are illuminated dimly with black lighting, which causes them to glow and limits the amount of illumination on the black cables supporting them. The animation of Madame Leota’s face is the first truly magical effect in the Haunted Mansion achievable only through technology.
In 1969, when Disneyland premiered the Haunted Mansion, the effect was accomplished using regular looped film projection, shining Leota’s face onto a static neutral-coloured head inside of a large crystal ball.
Leota Toombs actually enjoyed a measure of celebrity due to her role in the Haunted Mansion. In the 1990s, the system was replaced with a new technology patented by WDI, in which the film (since transferred to a digital format) was projected (via fibre optics, carried into the head through the neck) onto the backside of an opaque static face from inside the middle of the head.

Still not content with the scene, the Imagineers turned back to Disneyland’s seance circle in 2004 and gave even more life to Madame Leota by causing her crystal ball to levitate and fly around the table.
Leaving the seance circle, the Doom Buggies move through a dark hallway toward a large balcony overlooking a grand hall. The happy haunts have received your sympathetic vibrations, and are beginning to materialise.
Check back tomorrow for Part Two of our excerpt series from The Unauthorized Story of Walt Disney’s Haunted Mansion, by Jeff Baham. NBC just put a lot of faith in DC's foray into the world of superhero comedy -- Powerless, the long-in-the-works show about an insurance company working in the DC Comics universe.
Using NASA airborne radar, scientists have shown the degree to which New Orleans and its surrounding areas are sinking each year. First-year graphic designers and animators studied here before they went on to work for Disney and Pixar, and the mark that classroom has made was left on many of our favorite films and TV shows. When I went thru Graphic Arts course, the school asked me to make out the diplomas for our graduates. Perched behind her on a large gilded chair is the raven we first met in the conservatory, flapping its wings in response to the eerie occurrences taking place. They are attached to a simple motor-driven lift mechanism that rotates slowly, causing the props to seem to float up and down, slowly and mysteriously.
Leota’s chanting visage is a projection of a real human face, filmed while speaking the lines.
Wild white hair surrounded the head and filled the rest of the ball, and purple backlighting gave the set an otherworldly glow.
A tiny lens was used to project an extremely wide angle, allowing the projection to cover the entire inside of the front of the head. The opaque head that allowed the projection to show through from within necessarily allowed for a dimmer, more muted image than the bright incandes- cent projection from outside.
Crazy, discordant pipe organ music fills the hallway as the Doom Buggies turn to peer over the balcony rail.
But in the future, it may be no more difficult than incinerating garbage, thanks to a team of DARPA-funded scientists who think they can turn some of the world's deadliest poisons into harmless dirt.
The show has received a full series order on the network, and to celebrate, DC released the first pictures from the show's pilot last week, which stars Vanessa Hudgens as Emily Locke, an insurance adjuster with a speciality in helping out average people affected by the wanton destruction of superhero fights. The internet would have conspiracy pages dedicated to them, and I’d just be sitting at home laughing at having driven millions of people to the brink of madness. As Leota chants, the instruments respond one by one with otherworldly charm, and a mysterious, ectoplasmic vapor in the corner of the room winds around like a serpent with a fading tail, occasionally seeming to materialise into an eerily familiar visage before vanishing into a wisp again. Goblins and ghoulies from last Hallowe’en… awaken the spirits with your tambourine!
The projector would leave a tiny highlight reflected in the glass ball, but that didn’t keep people from being mystified by the effect.

The benefit to this technology was mobility; the head could now be moved about, as the lens remained constantly fixed inside, only needing to be tethered through a fibre optics cable. The image was also more distorted when viewed from the sides, a result of the wider angle of projection.
This contraption is positioned behind a semi-opaque portion of the wall, which is coated with phosphorescent dye.
Toombs also took a shot at recording the audio for the scene as well, but the Imagineers were looking for something a little darker and more threatening, so they turned to one of their more wicked voice talents, Eleanor Audley.
The trick was first devised by Yale Gracey when he was working on the Haunted Mansion with Rolly Crump in the early 1960s.
In fact, this allowed the scene to be altered slightly, in which the table itself could be moved up and down as if it were floating along with the rest of the objects in the room. When the Haunted Mansion Holiday overlay was installed at Disneyland in 2001, Madame Leota returned to her former externally-projected glory, her table again firmly planted in place, with four new lit candles surrounding the ball, their highlights reflected by the crystal to distract viewers from the projector’s reflection. A computer had the predefined path which the ball would follow programmed into its memory, and the face of Leota (still the original, menacing Leota Toombs) followed that path, much like a bouncing ball on a computer screensaver. I’m going to be watching every one of these movies to see which of these screenshots are photoshopped. When the small yet intense point of light passes directly behind the wall, it activates the phosphorescence, which glows through the wall and is visible to the patrons in the Doom Buggies. Audley is pure villainess, having previously voiced the evil characters Maleficent (for Sleeping Beauty) and Lady Tremaine (the stepmother from Cinderella). Gracey simply dreamed up the idea one day, went to find an old film reel of a talking head (and ended up using some television footage that Hans Conried had done for the studio), and started shining it on various items and props until he found an old bust of Beethoven. The small reflection in front of the crystal ball was also eliminated, since the projection was from within. When he projected the film onto the bust and turned out the lights, Beethoven sprang to life. They didn’t even try to throw in a guess as to what the number is, just threw a bunch of screenshots in it and mentioned the number. With the natural glow that comes along with the projection process, the effect is quite eerie.
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