Welcome to the Disney Revival Rundown! This week, we at Rotoscopers are analyzing some of the most recent Disney animated films, and what makes each one so great. At the end of the series, we will have a fan vote to determine which is the best of them all!
Even though choosing my favorite Disney movie is as hard as choosing my favorite Harry Potter book, as soon as we started talking about ranking the Revival era films, I called dibs on
and its focus on friendship. There isn’t a day that goes by without me listening to a
song. But Rapunzel’s story is extremely special to me for plenty of reasons. I’ll share them with you so you can vote for
when the voting starts and we’ll win this thing, okay?
There are thousands of things I love about this film but the most important ones are how it essentially brought Disney into the modern era and how fresh it feels while still retaining that classic Disney magic, the sheer beauty of the animation, the characters and the music. So let’s dig in!
The most famous Animation Studio in the world had been struggling for years. It was developing another princess movie, the traditionally animated
but there were people that thought the genre was dead. What Disney wanted to do next was a kind of satirical animated movie, in the vein of
that made fun of Disney tropes. It thought this was the only way to bring Disney into the modern era. Luckily for us, Glen Keane was there to fight for the fairytale, for true love and for good old Disney magic.
Glen Keane designed Ariel so you should stand up and start clapping. Repeat every time you read his name.
like version of the story was okay but had his doubts about making fun of the stuff Disney was built upon. After a long time in development and the arrival of Ed Catmull and John Lasseter, the movie changed directions and Byron Howard and Nathan Greno, having just finished
took over as directors, with Keane staying as a consultant. And one of the first things Howard did was to go back to the original fairytale.
“Cynicism is easy, because it demands nothing of you. Intellectually and emotionally, sincerity requires commitment and risk”- Byron Howard
The new creative team set out to crack a new story and bring Disney into the modern age of cinema. To do this, they looked at classics like
to get inspired but they constantly reminded themselves they were trying to entertain a modern audience. The story moves faster, Rapunzel is much more active and relatable than princesses of old and the entire movie is just full of humor and heart.
came out a year earlier and was met with positive critical reviews, it didn’t do too well at the box office. It was
really, that modernized the classic Disney Princess concept. It was beloved by both critics and audiences, it revitalized Walt Disney Animation Studios and it contains what is clearly and objectively the most beautiful sequence Art has ever offered to the human race.
If you know me, you can tell I’m always very objective about things like this scene, ‘Toy Story 3′ and Brad Bird.
had failed or if the people behind it had succumbed to the temptation of being cynical about fairy tales and true love, Disney would surely be in a different place right now.
brought back the magic, it buried the idea that kids nowadays wouldn’t be interested in a princess musical and it gave the Mouse House the confidence it needed to really kickstart a new era. Also, that lantern scene.
Rapunzel was Disney’s first CGI Princess. But it’s not only that she’s made of pixels instead of pencil lines that makes her special. Starting with Ariel back in 1989’s
a movie some of you may know, Disney princesses started getting more and more independent and rebellious. Just a year before this version of Rapunzel was introduced to the world, we were walking into theaters to watch Tiana, who not only was Disney’s first African-American princess but also one of the few to have an actual job. She was all about working hard to get what you wish for. It was great.
So how to make a princess that’s spent her entire life locked in a tower into a fun, pro-active character? The creative team behind the movie talked a lot about this and they clearly got it right at the end. Fueled by her desire to see the Floating Lights (and show us the most wondrous animated scene to ever exist), Rapunzel is a great protagonist, always pushing the story forward, solving problems and using her trusty frying pan to defend herself. On top of that, Mandy Moore voices her to perfection and delights us with plenty of new songs to memorize.
Of course, this isn’t only Rapunzel’s story. In one of the most controversial things about the movie, the focus of the promotional campaign was taken off Rapunzel and put on Flynn Rider, the male co-lead of the film. It’s things like this that show you how scared Disney was of people thinking this was just another princess movie. But
did so well that a couple of years later the studio released a little film you might have also heard about called
which featured not only one but TWO awesome female characters in the lead roles.
Rapunzel is feminine,strong, funny, adorable and determined. It was her, in part, who brought back Disney’s confidence in amazing female characters.
Anyway, Flynn Rider. As the story’s co-protagonist, Flynn is simply great. He’s adventurous and fun and just perfect for all of our inner children who still wish we were swashbuckling heroes. He’s also a perfect counterpart for Rapunzel, who has been sheltered for her entire life. Watching these two together guarantees tons of funny conflicts and seeing them learn from each other is extremely satisfying. And again, the casting of Zachary Levi is spot on. He simply oozes charm and charisma with every line.
I love this movie so much I wanna get it tattooed on my eyeballs.
On top of the main dynamic duo, this film is peppered with a fantastic cast of memorable characters. You have Mother Gothel, one of the villains we wrote about back in October’s Villain Vignettes, as the antagonist and my oh my, does she deliver. She knows exactly how to manipulate Rapunzel and what buttons she has to push to control our heroine. It’s extremely heart-breaking to see how she masterminds the demise of Flynn and Rapunzel’s relationship just after a certain beautiful scene I might have mentioned already.
Then there’s Pascal and Maximus, the animal side-kicks. Pascal is adorable and hilarious, plus he’s the cutest Disney stuffed animal you can buy. But it’s really Maximus’ show. The horse steals most of the scenes he’s in. And one of my favorite details about the entire film concerns him. During one of my recent re-watchings I noticed that when all that water is about to hit the soldiers, they all cower in fear but Maximus stands defiantly instead. It’s only a spare second but it shows how much work was put into character and story by the animators and the creative team.
There’s also this negotiation scene. Look at both their attitudes! So great.
Then there’s the thugs from the Snuggly Duckling and their truly incredible “I’ve Got A Dream” sequence. That’s just pure Disney magic. And the character design is phenomenal, not to mention the pub itself, which is a place I want to build and hang out in.
Also worth mentioning are Rapunzel’s parents, who don’t say a single word but make anyone with a soul tear up.
I think I can safely say (with a Floating Lanterns variety of objectivity) that
is the most beautiful film I have ever seen. I can’t think of any other that matches the spectacle this one offers. If you only buy one
book, please make it this one. It’s drool-worthy. Everything is just so pretty. The forest, the Snuggly Duckling, the town. And let’s talk about that lantern scene.
When the entire point of your story is to see some floating lights and you spend the entire movie focusing on that goal, you better make it worth everyone’s time. And MY OH MY do they deliver. Go watch the scene. Did you watch it? Isn’t it amazing? Isn’t it actually magical? I could write entire essays on the floating lantern scene. But it’s not necessary. Just click on that link.
I’ve already written an opinion piece as long as
‘s hair and I didn’t even talk about the music. Alan Menken is back at his imperious best and he has no problem gifting us with songs that feel modern and classic at the same time. The fact
didn’t win Best Original Song at the Oscars is why we can’t have nice things, people. And speaking of the Academy Awards, it’s worth mentioning
didn’t win Best Animated Feature because it was released in an extraordinary year that gave us
and the bestest, most incredible animated film ever,
Oh my god, just thinking about it makes me cry.
left a legacy maybe even greater than the other movies I mentioned. Because Rapunzel and Eugene (I just had to mention his real name) gave new life to the princess musical. They brought back Disney in a way neither
quite managed. She paved the way for Elsa and Anna. It was
that confirmed the most famous animation studio there is was back for good. The Studio basically wrapped itself in Rapunzel’s hair and sang this song
And it worked. Disney was healed; they were firing at all cylinders and they haven’t looked back since.
? Where would you rank it in our Disney Revival Rundown?
Tangled is definitely a better film than Frozen to me. The old, drunken midget is still my favourite character.
But you still mentioned Frozen. That says a lot.
I think it’s the best film of the Revival and I think it gets pretty ignored. I probably say that because it’s my favorite princess movie, but when it takes six months to find the blu ray/dvd combo for a reasonable price….it certainly feels ignored.
Tangled wasn’t even nominated for an Academy that year. It was Toy Story 3, How to Train Your Dragon, and The Illusionist. The Academy was still using 3 nominees at the time before they expanded
How many nominations there are for a given year depends on how many animated features are submitted for consideration.
Anyway, this is a great article, but I have to disagree regarding the awards. For me, at least, Tangled is a FAR better movie than any of those other ones, including HTTYD and especially Toy Story 3.
Tangled hits all the right notes for me and is probably my favorite Disney feature of the past few decades. I watched it for the first time maybe a few years after it was released and was surprised I didn’t hear much about it.
It’s definitely awesome! It’s pretty much my favorite Disney movie. I have to say that Rapunzel (along with Belle) is one of the best princesses, simply because she represents the best of both worlds. She’s a little bit of the princesses that Walt Disney crafted (that get very little respect with their good traits), and the newer princesses, such as Ariel, Jasmine, and Pocahontas. This shows extremely, when, while she breaks free of her tower prison, she also wonders if she’s doing the right thing. And I love every character here, and there’s more than just a bunch of sidekicks. We actually have round adult characters. Not to mention, that Rapunzel has a mother.
It’s interesting that you mention both Rapunzel and Belle, because to me they share a lot of fundamental traits. They don’t always seem the same on the surface, but they both think their way through problems, negotiate compromises, and can be a little tricky when they need to be. They’re relatively smart, as Disney princesses go, and except when they’re emotionally overwhelmed, they use reason more than feeling or values to make decisions. Basically, underneath their superficial differences, they’re pretty much “wired” the same way.
Anyway, although I’d rank Frozen a bit higher than Tangled (hard to compare, though, because they’re so different), among the princesses Rapunzel is probably my favorite overall (up there with Belle and Mulan from previous eras).
It is hard for me, because I will vote for Tangled, even though Frozen is more epic. Tangled is my favorite modern movie, along with Bolt. As for those three (Rapunzel, Belle, and Mulan), to me, those are the best because they take on more of a modern girl without abandoning certain good traits that are found in Cinderella, Snow White, and Aurora.
This movie holds a special place in my heart. It is the first time I really felt like the female lead was part of the adventure in a fairytale (barring Mulan which isn’t really a fairytale anyways). Rapunzel and Flynn depend on one another. Both save the other at some point and they have a genuine chemistry that builds over the course of film. It isn’t insta-couple. It’s a lot more…it’s got a foundation. Beyond that, it is beautiful and the story is very well-written. The world feels both large and very close-knit.
My only nitpick is Flynn’s leap of logic towards the end. Even if he concluded that the “old lady” was Gothel (pretty likely since he went straight to the tower that only they know about) why would he assume that Rapunzel was in trouble? A mother saving their daughter from two thugs (the Stabbington bros) doesn’t seem too out of place. It is entirely possible that I missed something or that Flynn had concluded the mother-daughter relationship was not genuine… It just confused me.
Finally, the lantern scene….I don’t think I have to explain it more than that… The lantern scene. Anyways, awesome movie…I adore it even if I nitpick a bit. Love is a lot more than I like Frozen. Its probably in my top ten Disney movies…
Nicely done. Completely agree, though for me, Tangled is the best animated film of the last ten years. (Thankfully, that doesn’t put it in competition with The Incredibles in 2004
Ok this was simply amazing. You took all of my opinions about Tangled and crafted them into a well written, fun to read article! I can’t begin to explain how much I love this movie. I was 30 years old when this movie came out and I was there on opening weekend with my girlfriend (now my wife), my 3D glasses, and a mind that was racing with excitement!
Not since the mid-90s had I sat in a theater and got so swept away with an animated film! The opening song “When Will My Life Begin” started and we all got our first glimpse of Rapunzel and there they were, goosebumps, all up and down my arms! I was finally experiencing that Disney Magic again. The Magic that I thought had been lost forever! It was back and in full form!
Rapunzel is just an amazing character all around. She is so sweet and adorable, I don’t know how anyone could watch this movie and not fall in love with her. Mandy Moore nails the character and I absolutely love the little details and “quirks” they gave her such as the slight under/over bite with just a hint of lisp when she pronounces certain words. It’s these little things that make her feel “real” and completely draw you into the world of Tangled.
There’s one other thing to mention – The Lantern Scene. Has that been mentioned yet? I don’t think the article mentioned it at all, maybe I’m mistaken. However, that Lantern Scene is one of the BEST scenes I have ever seen. And I’m not embarrassed to admit that I cried a little. I cried not because it was sad, but because I was witnessing something that was huge. I knew that Disney had found their way and we were witnessing that up on the screen. All the elements had come together: the magic of Disney animation, the amazing music of Alan Menken, the genius of Glen Keane, and all of it was brought together by this amazing sequence.
There’s no doubt in my mind that this is the best movie of the Disney Revival and even though I liked Frozen, Tangled out shines it in every way. Sorry Anna and Elsa, but Rapunzel has my vote for the greatest Disney girl of the new revival. Do I want to build a snowman? Not really, I’d rather hang out in a boat and watch those amazing flying lanterns!
Oh MAN did this film surprise me when I saw it. I remember seeing the trailer, which went to great lengths to make it seem “HIP AND FUNNEH”, and being disgusted by it. Then I finally saw the film and – holy crud, it was actually a legitimately good Disney movie.
Despite that, I do keep forgetting about this one when it comes to the Revival films – not that it isn’t solid, and I have watched and enjoyed it a couple of times recently, but the songs haven’t held up for me that well- now I think they’re just okay (the Let It Go sequence in Frozen just beats out the stunning lantern scene for me on music alone), and the Corona kingdom always struck me as generic. But overall, it’s still good and does deserve credit for bringing the Disney fairy-tale into the new millennium.
I love this piece. And I love Tangled! Makes me want to watch it again.
I enjoyed Tangled when it first came out. Partly because of what you said, how 2010 was a very fruitful year for animation, I didn’t realize HOW big of a deal it was until the following fall. At Disney On Ice, there was a princess role call. Rapunzel got more applause than any of them. WAY more. It opened my eyes to just how big of an imprint Tangled had really made.
It’s just too bad it’s not in the theme parks more. When it got huge, New Fantasyland was under construction. By the time that was finished, Frozen was colossal and the Imagineers’ attention (understandably) turned toward Arendelle. The tower area at the Magic Kingdom is gorgeous. Too bad it’s just a bathroom.
Yes, very bad, but I suppose you are entitled to your incorrect opinion. Pick on Frozen instead–it’s mega-popular and therefore hating on it would make you look mega-cool, but leave poor Tangled alone, you mean thing!
That quote by Howard is one of my favorites. It’s in the final chapter of the “Art of” book for this film.
I can’t help but notice that each of Disney’s recent fairy-tales have combated critiques of previous Disney fairy-tales. Tiana in Princess and the Frog was basically a rebuttal for the perceived helpless-female archetype, Hans in Frozen was a counterargument for the love-at-first-sight story-trope, and Flynn pokes fun at everyone bursting into song. Of the three films, I’d say Tangled is the only one that concedes that the classic approach is acceptable: in Tangled, Flynn eventually resorts to singing to express his feelings for Rapunzel while the other two films take a modern approach that noticeably reach out to a specific audience. In other words, they take a rather “cynical” approach to the fairy-tale genre. I think it’s for that reason that I love Tangled so much more than the other two, even if I still enjoy them just fine.
Excellent article, Pablo. And I agree, Glen Keane is a hero of animation.
I think I see what you mean, although Frozen did the Hans thing in support of very clearly defining what true love is (by giving an example of what it is not). It’s the same selfless love that Tangled portrays, but makes the point much more strongly, while Tangled obviously focuses more on living one’s dreams. The idea in Frozen is that you have to know the person–including all of their faults–before you can love them and expect them to love you, but Tangled does the same thing implicitly, having Rapunzel and Eugene get to know one another before/while growing to love one another. In fact, years would go by before they decided to marry, so they didn’t exactly rush to the altar like the “classic” approach supposedly would have had them do–the movie is quite “modern” in this respect (and many others), not unlike Frozen in what it did with Anna and Kristoff (as opposed to Hans).
I disagree (with many Disney/animation fans) that Frozen is cynical with regard to love–actually, it is extremely sincere about it, as well as romance based on true love. It does, however, absolutely skewer “puppy love” (when it’s this extreme) with no mercy. Then again Anna, in her understandable desperation and naivete, did things that would not have been allowed in Tangled. They’re not allowed in Frozen, either, which is why she suffered for it. Meanwhile Tangled, while not cynical, seems overtly “modern” in the sense of giving Rapunzel unrealistic action-hero skills at certain times. It’s all in fun, and I don’t mind it one bit, but it’s hardly an example of the “classical” approach–quite the opposite, actually, and it’s very noticeable, sticking out more than anything in Frozen does, in this way. And that’s OK, but it’s still modern and a “rebuttal” of sorts to the “classical” approach.
Frozen overtly refuted the “classical” approach by including a love-at-first-sight romance, a characteristic of many fairy-tales, and then revealing that romance as a fraud. Frozen definitely takes a stance on fairy-tale romance while Tangled never even begged the question, at least not any more than Renaissance highlight, Beauty and the Beast.
Rapunzel’s super-hero abilities may be modern, but a lead character’s karate skills have never been relevant to the fairy-tale genre, and so it wasn’t trespassing on any classic Disney elements. So maybe Tangled did feature a rebuttal or two, but nothing relevant–nothing that contradicted “I know you, I walked with you once upon a dream,” or “a dream is a wish your heart makes.”
I consider Tangled a classic fairy-tale because while it takes the genre to new places, it never revisits old places just to “correct the mistakes” of previous Disney fairy-tales, which is how I saw the Hans subplot in Frozen. Again, I still really enjoy Frozen, but that sort of thing stands out to more far more than a character having mad-super-hero-skills. Any film that comes out is going to reflect the culture and time in which it was made, but I could see fingerprints of the 21st century all over Frozen in a way I couldn’t in Tangled or even Princess and the Frog.
There is no doubt that Frozen is more explicit about the love-at-first-sight thing, but Tangled still implied it, and before Frozen came along I had always taken this–ever since Beauty and the Beast, really–as a “correction” that accounted for audience expectations given the storytelling styles WDAS use today…but not just this. Frozen making this more explicit was, in addition to giving an example of “love” that is not true love, to disguise the main plot twist, which was the prophecy twist involving the act of true love. Here the definition of love was further refined as not necessarily involving romance–true love can be a part of a romantic relationship, which is what Anna + Kristoff serves to illustrate, but romance in itself is not love. Setting up this twist required getting romance into the audience’s heads, and this was done with sort of a passive love triangle that contrasted Hans against Kristoff. You’re entitled to your view, but personally I saw the Hans twist has nothing more than this–telling us what we already knew in order to serve the story and its main theme, the true meaning of love, in other ways.
As for the “correcting”/contradiction, the modern movies and older movies simply play by different rules. In the older movies true love for the romances is implied in a form of shorthand while the stories focused a lot more on other relationships, particularly with the sidekicks and other secondary characters. When WDAS decided to focus more and spend more time on the main characters and romantic relationships between them, in the modern movies, naturally they had to make them more detailed (relatively speaking) and realistic.
That said, even with some of the older movies, there is a bit more going on than pure love-at-first-sight. For example, Snow White already knew her Prince before he came back later to revive her–she had acted very coy with him earlier, but there is no telling how well they actually knew each other. At least they’re not complete strangers, though, and in a story like this, that’s something. And for example the lyric that you quote from Sleeping Beauty is interesting because Aurora says “I know you”–this may well be an indirect, abstract way to imply that even though the movie wasn’t going to spend a lot of its running time on their relationship (because that would be boring, or so thought Walt and WDAS at the time–they preferred to spend more time with the Dwarfs, mice and birds, and fairies) there was still an implication that they got to know one another. This is actually implied whether or not WDAS added things like this to the fairy tales because like I said, true love is implied rather than concretely portrayed. This wouldn’t work with the different storytelling styles of today, which is why love-at-first-sight must be avoided or, in the case of Frozen, invalidated. But this does not invalidate the fairy tales or older Disney movies because they’re assumed to be about true love even though they don’t explicitly portray it.
Now, as for the classic fairy tales, H.C. Andersen’s The Little Mermaid gives us a non-modern example of a relationship between two people, a mermaid and a human, in which they explicitly did not get to know one another, really, and man did it end badly for the mermaid as a result. See, it’s not that authors back then did not understand true love (the idea is ancient and at the very least the Bible defined it thousands of years ago) or literally wrote about love-at-first-sight–true love was implied rather than literal and explicit as it is in modern Disney movies (not just Frozen).
As for “fingerprints of the 21st century” being all over Frozen, like I said its views on love–that it is not merely a shallow (but strong) feeling like “puppy love” but all about selfless caring and sacrifice–are very old and very classic, actually giving Frozen a Biblical feel in some ways. WDAS has been more explicitly portraying this sort of love in conjunction with romance since the late 20th century in any case, due to shifts in storytelling styles.
These are the reasons the Hans subplot doesn’t really stick out as excessively “modern” from my perspective. On the other hand, some of Rapunzel’s abilities remind me of the modern notion of portraying the strength of women through unrealistic butt-kicking–a cheesy and superficial form of overcompensation for previous portrayals of women. The way it’s done in Tangled is actually perfectly acceptable to me (at least they showed her “training” with her hair earlier), although it still did remind me of some of the crappier examples I’ve seen, and in general I’m not very fond of this Hollywood trend.
All I can say is that Tangled is the most beautiful movie in 3D. Ever. This is the reason I felt I needed a 3D TV. AND IT WAS WORTH IT.
Upgrade to 3D! http://www.amazon.com/Tangled-Four-Disc-Combo-Blu-ray-Digital/dp/B004G6009K (But I suggest using the Rotoscopers affiliate link)
Yes Tangled is probably my top 5 favorite Disney flicks because its so beautiful and the story I just want to eat up!! I mean some people say the songs aren’t very memorable but I think they are! And also I agree the animation is just to die for! I prefer it even than Frozen sometimes I love it that much! And I really hope people remember this movie much more than Frozen since Tangled really is a treasure
Tangled is a good movie. For some reason, I usually love the movies with the male protagonists. Also, please do, look at the Don Bluth section and read the article about an upcoming Christmas film. It was written like two years ago so it is funny. I remember on 12-21-12 I was terrified and then everything was happy in the end. Enough with me all ready, let’s see your comments.
I think most people may not realize it….or some do….the famous lantern scene is actually inspired by the lantern festival in Thailand…just the more people know
Despite my fervent love of all things animated, I had never been one to really purchase any animated films on DVD… UNTIL this film! I loved everything about Tangled, from it’s visuals, humor, story and characters… Everything perfect. This ranks #2 as far as the revival era goes, trailing, just barely, Frozen for the top spot… Now I have the urge to watch Tangled. I know what I’m doing tomorrow!
One word to describe this film, “hair-tastic!” Tangled is a great Disney film, and it’s worthy of being titled as the studio’s 50th animated feature. My early viewings of the film were quite different from today, because when it came out in my country, it was titled as “Rapunzel” and I kinda gotten used to it until I purchased a 3D Blu-Ray version as “Tangled”.
First time I saw the film, I wasn’t as anticipated as when Princess and the Frog came out. At first, the film felt too similar with the Shrek films for its humor and satire. Then soon I started to see the “heart” which makes this a great Disney film. The protagonists (Rider & Blondie), the villain (Mother), the lantern sequence (which is spectacular in 3D), and even the climax (“did I ever tell you that I got a thing for brunettes?”). It felt like this film’s a dream child of Beauty and the Beast & the Hunchback of Notre Dame.
I’m amazed that it almost costs $250 million to make the film (which makes it the most expensive animated film ever made), and it did a much better in the BO than the Princess and the Frog, which I thought was a better movie that sparked the start of Disney’s revival, the diverse characters of race & color, the return to hand-drawn animation, and its unexpected plot. Sometimes I find Tangled paired with Enchanted for its music (which were both done exceptionally well by Alan Menken), free-spirited leading heroines, and the dark haired villainess. When I read the Art of Tangled, I was overwhelmed by is design origins coming from films like Pinocchio and (especially) Cinderella, which became an inspiration for most of the architecture of the film (including the design of the tower). In addition, the film does have that painterly feel to the classics of the 40s & 50s, which resulted in a combination of nostalgic and modern ambient of this fairytale world.
After Tangled, it changed my perception towards CGI films (because I’ve been a hand-drawn animation lover for most of my life and I tend to criticize DWA films for being too “Hollywood” for most of the time), so long as there is always a “heart” in every great story, character, music and the technical aspects of a film. From then on, I love films like Wreck it-Ralph, Big Hero 6, and even Frozen, which will soon followed by the upcoming Zootopia (hopefully not in the same vein as Chicken Little) and Moana in 2016. Tangled paved the way for modern CG Disney films, and it will continue to delight audience for generations to come.
Just a reminder, here is the front cover of WIRED magazine Nov 2014 (in conjunction with the release of Big Hero 6) which depicts the Disney Revival.
Yes! I loved your article! Thank you for all those insights!
Tangled is, and probably will always be my absolute favorite Disney movie! (My pre-Tangled absolute fave was 101 Dalmatians; it still occupies 2nd place in my heart, though). I’m very pleased with what we’ve seen after Tangled, don’t get me wrong. I just happen to love that movie so much I think I can’t love any other film more…
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