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Papa Rock's Animated Musicals Word Search - Links

There's a lot of classic animated musicals covered in Papa Rock's Animated Musicals Word Search book - 150 of them, from 1937's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs to 2020's Over the Moon.

Some of these films you may have seen, others may be new to you. But you can refresh your memory by clicking the links below. And remember—whistle while you search!

1937 - 1949

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs - 1937 Original Theatrical Trailer

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs - 1937 Original Theatrical Trailer

For more videos related to this film, check out this curated playlist: If you enjoyed this video, please support our channel by becoming a VIP patron through Patreon. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (83 min) Synopsis: The beautiful princess Snow White is forced to flee deep into the forest when her jealous stepmother, the Queen, plots to have her killed. Frightened and alone, she is befriended by a host of woodland creatures that lead her to a charming cottage. Snow White cheerfully cleans up the messy home with the help of her new friends as she teaches them to “Whistle While You Work.” Meanwhile, the seven dwarfs who live in the cottage “Heigh-Ho” their way home from a hard day’s work. Charmed by Snow White, Happy, Sleepy, Sneezy, Bashful, Doc, Grumpy, and Dopey welcome her to stay. She shares her dream, that “Some Day My Prince Will Come.” But when Snow White is tricked into biting into the Queen’s poisoned apple, she falls victim to its wicked spell. Only true love’s first kiss can save her. Cast: Adriana Caselotti (Snow White); Lucille La Verne (Evil Queen); Harry Stockwell (The Prince); Roy Atwell (Doc); Pinto Colvig (Grumpy, Sleepy); Otis Harlan (Happy); Scotty Mattraw (Bashful); Billy Gilbert (Sneezy); Songs: “I’m Wishing,” “One Song,” “With a Smile and a Song,” “Whistle While You Work,” “Heigh Ho,” “Bluddle-Uddle-Um-Dum,” “The Silly Song,” “Someday My Prince Will Come” Supervising director: David Hand. Premiered on December 21, 1937, at the Carthay Circle Theater in Hollywood, US Theatrical Reissues: April 3, 1944; February 13, 1952; February 7, 1958; June 11, 1967; December 20, 1975; July 15, 1983; July 17, 1987; and July 2, 1993. US Home Media Release Dates: October 28, 1994 (VHS/LD); October 9, 2001 (DVD); November 27, 2001 (VHS); October 6, 2009 (BR); November 24, 2009 (DVD); February 2, 2016 (BR); February 28, 2017 (DVD) Trivia: • Frames: 119,520 • It was the first animated feature film. The film cost $1.4 million, • More than 750 artists worked on the film, which took three years to produce. • Walt had gotten the idea for the film when he was a newsboy in Kansas City, and he saw a major presentation of a silent film version of the story starring Marguerite Clark. The screening was held at the city’s Convention Hall in February 1917, and the film was projected onto a four-sided screen using four separate projectors. The movie made a tremendous impression on the 15-year-old viewer because he was sitting where he could see two sides of the screen at once, and they were not quite in sync. • The film received a special Academy Award in 1939 consisting of one full-size Oscar and seven dwarf Oscars, presented to Walt Disney by Shirley Temple. The Academy recognized Snow White “as a significant screen innovation which has charmed millions and pioneered a great new entertainment field for the motion picture cartoon.” • For a while after its release, the film became the highest-grossing motion picture of all time, until finally surpassed by Gone With the Wind a couple of years later. This statistic is all the more surprising when one realizes that children were paying a dime to get into the theaters in 1937, and the film, of course, had great appeal to that age group. The original worldwide gross was $8.5 million, a figure that would translate into several hundreds of millions in today’s dollars. • In England, the film was deemed too scary for children, and those under 16 had to be accompanied by a parent. • A stage version of the movie played at Radio City Music Hall in New York in 1979. • For its 1993 reissue the film was completely restored, being the first ever to be completely digitized by computer, cleaned up, and then printed back to film. The Copyright Laws of the United States recognizes a “fair use” of copyrighted content. Section 107 of the U.S. Copyright Act states: “Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phonorecords or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright.” This video and the “Animation Compendia” YouTube channel in general may contain certain copyrighted works that were not specifically authorized to be used by the copyrighted holder(s), but which we believe in good faith are protected by federal law and the fair use doctrine for one or more of the reasons noted above.

1950 - 1969