The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (2023)

Disney Animation became synonymous with American animation through technical wonder. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs was the first-ever feature-length animated film in 1939. Twenty years later, Sleeping Beauty melted the minds of theater-goers with state-of-the-art 70mm projection. The company would go on to blend live-action and animation, re-engineer the entire workflow process to make artist brushstrokes more tangible, and in the 1990s, introduce the revolution of computer animation. Disney’s animated films were ahead of curve (while also being the curve) for most of the 20th century.

That doesn’t dawn on you when you sit down to watch Bambi or Peter Pan or The Little Mermaid. When Cinderella’s ragged clothes transform into a ball gown, the meticulous illustration that pulls off the effect — a defining achievement for the artists involved — simply renders as swirling pixie dust. In a film like 101 Dalmatians, the intricacies of xerography only reveal themselves as living caricatures and ink-spotted puppy dogs. Those memories of “Disney magic,” when disparate craftsmanship coalesces into 24-frames-a-second cinema, are hard to shake.

As animation fans, many of us at Polygon either basked in the theatrical glow of Disney animated releases, turned VHS tapes to dust, flocked to YouTube to relive the musical numbers, or are guilty of a little of everything. So we asked the staff: which of the animated movies sticks with you most today? With Disney Plus unlocking the vault for the first time, we got a little nostalgic to name the ones we devoured upon first discovery, and fondly remember today.

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (1) Disney Animation

Dumbo (1941)

My VHS tape of Dumbo broke after rewatching “Pink Elephants on Parade” too many times in a row. Every time it ended I immediately rewound to watch it again, hoping to make any sense at all out of the bizarre images and figure out why it didn’t look like any movie I’d ever seen before. When that didn’t work, I gave up and started watching it just to enjoy my horror and confusion. I hated everything else in that movie as a kid, and it’s even worse to return to now, but that song is still one of my favorite things in any Disney movie. Even as an adult it makes absolutely no sense, but it’s haunting and gorgeous and I’ll absolutely watch it a dozen times the day now that Disney Plus is live. —Austen Goslin

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (2) Disney Animation

Alice in Wonderland (1951)

Disney’s 1973 Robin Hood was a go to for me, but these days I find it ... aggressively boring. “Oo De Lally” is ASMR. Even the chase scenes drag. Maybe my parents wanted me to fall asleep.

(Video) Stuck in the Middle First Episode | S1 E1 | Full Episode | @disneychannel

The movie that I saw fewer times, but captured my imagination then and to this day, is Alice in Wonderland. Walt Disney’s passion project has a reputation as a psychedelic trip. For adults, the bright colors, a cookie cutter ’50s soundtrack, and the clouds billowing from Caterpillar’s hookah swirl together like a dream. I get that. As a kid, Alice’s journey was an animated film drawn from my perspective. There were moments of awe and horror. The world wasn’t ours, but the pieces felt familiar. Adults acted wacky, angry, sweet, and vacant. The food said “Eat me,” so Alice ate it. The abstract fantasy made so much sense at a time when most things were confusing as hell.

The image of Alice trapped in a glass bottle, floating through hyper-contrast water, hand-drawn droplets splashing up in such a way, was a gut feeling I’d never seen expressed in words of images. The cacophony and silliness of it all wasn’t scary so much as profound.

OK, The Walrus and The Carpenter bit was scary. But still better than Robin Hood! —Matt Patches

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (3) Disney Animation

101 Dalmatians (1961)

My favorite was the animated one, on VHS. I have no idea what this says about me, except perhaps that as I child I soundly rejected anything that smacked of baby dolls, princesses, or the girl aisle of the toy store. I haven’t seen it in years, but, you know what? I’m confident in saying that it would still slap.

The expert, cutting edge animation, and the obvious toil it took to animate all those spots. The Twilight Bark! Two henchmen who are obsessed with a crime-themed parody of What’s My Line! And the music! “Cruella de Vil” is just as good as “You’re a Mean One, Mr. Grinch.” —Susana Polo

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (4) Disney Animation
(Video) Every Disney Animation Movie Ranked

The Jungle Book (1967)

My mother credits this movie for teaching me the phrase “I don’t want to!” As one of my dad’s favorites, we watched it a lot. He told me about the Kipling book and promised to read it to me one day when I was older. When we sold our VHS before a big move in 1999, we’d accidentally left The Jungle Book tape in the player and I cried. Thankfully, we tracked down the grad student who bought it from us and secured the tape once more. —Petrana Radulovic

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (5) Image: Disney Animation

The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977)

The bouncing, marching, hallucinogenic beasts known as Heffalumps and Woozles were my first introduction to cosmic horror. Neither elephant, nor weasel, what precisely makes them so unsettling defies description, let alone reason. I suffered many sleepless, October nights during my childhood because I couldn’t get their damn song out of my head.

Only one thing could convince me to watch their wretched dance every single day of the past two years: my son. His favorite film is The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh. His favorite sequence? The Heffalumps. The Woozles.

As a child, I would eject the VHS tape the moment things got too scary and hurl the plastic rectangle behind the couch. My son is far more brave. I have, however, discovered something new from our daily viewing: “Heffalumps and Woozles” transitions into “The Rain Rain Rain,” one of the most beautiful sequences from this era of Disney animation. To a gentle nursery rhyme tune, soft but ceaseless raindrops wash away everything, even the words of the book being read to the audience. It’s sweet and calming and, with the risk of overstating it, oddly purifying.

My son loves to cuddle when this song starts, which, it turns out, makes up for the sheer terror that precedes it. —Chris Plante

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (6) Walt Disney Pictures
(Video) Stuck in the Middle 🔥 Then And Now

Tron (1982)

Most of Tron is animation over live-action footage, so it counts. Channel 9, WGN, out of Chicago had a great back catalog of films that it would show on weekends and late at night. Aside from The Final Countdown, a movie about a time-traveling nuclear aircraft carrier, the one that always gave me pause was the original Tron. The film was really hard to find on VHS, for whatever reason. But, over the years as a child, I’d picked up bits and pieces of the narrative, enough to assemble a working knowledge of what was going on inside the computer world. It wasn’t until I got my own Blockbuster card in high school that I was actually able to rent it and watch it from start to finish. That’s when I finally saw the beginning and the end of the movie. That’s when I learned that Flynn gets digitized and sent inside the computer. Suddenly, everything made a lot more sense. I must have rented Tron a dozen times that summer alongside all the new releases. —Charlie Hall

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (7) Disney Animation

The Great Mouse Detective (1986)

My sister and I grew up on kid-friendly mystery novels like Bunnicula and Harriet the Spy, so The Great Mouse Detective was a slam dunk for us. It’s Sherlock Holmes, but he’s a mouse! And to be clear, Basil’s nemesis, Professor Ratigan, deserves a spot in the Disney villains hall of fame — that dude is terrifying. The Great Mouse Detective is a deeply weird and charming movie that’s definitely worth a rewatch as an adult; Come for the references that went straight over your 10-year-old head, stay for the devastating critique of automation. —Emily Heller

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (8) Disney Animation

The Rescuers Down Under (1990)

The Rescuers sequel came too late to be a childhood obsession, but at just the right time for me to obsess over it as an animation buff. Down Under lacks the hypnotic earworm songs of The Jungle Book or Beauty and the Beast, but it has something I desperately longed for as a kid: serious, beautiful, dramatic sequences without any gags or anthropomorphic animals or other things I considered childish by that point.

Growing up before tons of anime was readily available in the U.S., and before many American animators had experimented with animated stories for grown-ups, I kept turning to Disney for anything that resembled the serious medium I knew animation could be. I got it in snatches, in the “Colors of the Wind” segment of Pocahontas, or the mesmerizing “Transformation” sequence in Brother Bear, or the bear fight in Fox and the Hound. But above all, I got it in the eagle rescue and flight in Rescuers Down Under. I watched that sequence obsessively, wondering if I’d ever in my lifetime see a Disney movie that took that kind of breathtaking glamour as a primary tone instead of an exception to the cartoony, kid-focused rule. —Tasha Robinson

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (9) Disney MovieToons
(Video) Stuck with No Rules | S1 E12 | Full Episode | Stuck in the Middle | @disneychannel

DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990)

Disney MovieToons, the other Disney animation studio tasked with TV and direct-to-video, got its theatrical day in the sun with Ducktales’ jump to feature-length. With a vested interest in Scrooge McDuck, Huey, Dewey, Louie, Launchpad, the Beagle Boys, and the rest of Duckberg’s citizens, I recall being one of the few who opted out of Problem Child to see this in theaters. I later recorded it off TV on some early’ 90s DV technology and watched it on a clamshell video device during long car rides. The perfect double feature with Super DuckTales.

Like so many Disney films, the movie stumbles over a few insensitive, Middle Eastern stereotypes during the McDuck’s quest, and the animation isn’t top quality of the true blockbuster releases. But Treasure of the Lost Lamp was basically Aladdin before Aladdin, with Scrooge uncovering a genie in a bottle, and a sorcerer (voiced by Christopher Lloyd) hoping to steal it away and unlock unparalleled power. In the end, the Money Bin and surrounding Duckberg property are lifted out of the air like it’s frickin’ Akira. Disney Plus has a newish HD version of the movie, which is true blessing (and a vast improvement over that ’90s clamshell player). —MP

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (10) Disney Animation

Aladdin (1992)

I liked that Aladdin did flips and cool stunts, which none of the princesses got to do. Now I’m aware of the very dicey racial politics of it, but it still enjoy the banging songs. —Jenna Stoeber

The Disney animated movies that stuck with us (11) Disney Animation

Mulan (1998)

Mulan was also the first movie I have any recollection seeing in theaters. My Chinese mother thought it was very important to show it to me and I soon had a lot of Mulan merchandise. I’ve watched the VHS over and over to the point where I memorized all the commercials. I had a Mulan birthday cake and a Mulan doll and Mulan everything — and looking back, it was very important to my formative years to have toys that looked like me. A year later, I asked for another Mulan cake, but they stopped selling them at that point so I got stuck with Ariel.

Mulan is a strong heroine, one of the first Disney “princesses” to go after what she wants, realize her mistakes, and see her goals through, without coupling up with someone at the end. After rebellious phases where I flirted with Belle and Jasmine as my favorites, I’ve come fully back around on stanning Mulan. —PR

(Video) Stuck in the Sweet Seat | S1 E2 | Full Episode | Stuck in the Middle | @disneychannel


What Disney movie takes place in the US? ›

The United States is also the location for a smattering of films, including Lady and the Tramp, Pocahontas, Cars, Dumbo and Princess and the Frog – and if you travel down into South America you'll find Emperor's New Groove (set in Peru) and Up (Venezuela).

What are the 10 Disney animated films with no humans in them? ›

  • #1. Suggested by Gcnam2. The Lion King. 21 5.
  • #2. Suggested by Gcnam2. A bug's life. 12 1.
  • #3. Suggested by Gcnam2. Robin Hood. 10 2.
  • #4. Suggested by Gcnam2. Cars. 10 5.
  • #5. Suggested by Derek Roberts. The Land Before Time. 9 4. ...
  • #6. Suggested by Gcnam2. Zootopia. 8 4.
  • #7. Suggested by Gcnam2. Bambi. ...
  • #8. Suggested by Gcnam2. The lion King 1 1/2.

What is the forgotten Disney movie? ›

Forgotten Disney movie honorable mentions go to Brother Bear, Treasure Planet, The Great Mouse Detective and Chicken Little among a few other movies that didn't go down in Walt Disney Pictures history as fan favorites. The great news is you can easily stream all these animated feature films on Disney Plus.

What is Disney's 57th animated movie? ›

Ralph Breaks the Internet (formerly known as Ralph Breaks the Internet: Wreck-It Ralph 2) is a 3D computer animated comedy film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios and directed by Rich Moore. It will serve as the sequel to Wreck-It Ralph and it will be the 57th animated feature in the Disney Animation Canon.

What country is Rapunzel from? ›

Rapunzel is a German fairy tale about a young woman named Rapunzel with impossibly long hair and who lives alone in a tower, held captive by a witch.

Will Disney ever make an African movie? ›

Sadé is an upcoming live-action fairy tale film produced by Walt Disney Pictures. It tells the story of an African princess, based on an original idea by Ola Shokunbi and Lindsey Reed Palmer. Rick Famuyiwa is attached to produce the film, while Scott Falconer will serve as executive producer.

What is the darkest Disney cartoon? ›

Arguably the darkest film in the entire Disney animated canon is the 1996 film The Hunchback of Notre Dame. The movie opens with Frollo killing Quasimodo's mother and attempting to kill an infant Quasimodo before he's forced to stop. He attempts to atone for the sin of murdering Quasimodo's mother by taking the boy in.

Is there a Disney movie without death? ›

Apparently Disney has not been able to resist killing somebody off ever since Walt's death in the 1970s, with the one wholesome exception of Zootopia.

What Pixar movies have no humans? ›

1 A Bug's Life Sticks To The Small Picture

Many Pixar films show humans from the perspective of other creatures. A Bug's Life omits them entirely.

What is hidden Disney? ›

“A hidden Mickey is a partial or complete impression of Mickey Mouse placed by the Imagineers and artists to blend into the designs of Disney attractions, hotels, restaurants, and other areas."

What is the most underrated Disney movie? ›

Here's 11 of the Most Underrated Disney Movies
  • 8 The Black Cauldron (1985)
  • 7 Brother Bear (2003)
  • 6 Meet the Robinsons (2007)
  • 5 A Goofy Movie (1995)
  • 4 A Bug's Life (1998)
  • 3 Hercules (1997)
  • 2 The Rescuers (1977)
  • 1 Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001)
Jan 10, 2023

What was the 100th Disney movie? ›

Celebrate Disney's 100th Anniversary by Revisiting This Horrifying Film. “Fun and Fancy Free” isn't one of the more beloved films in the company's canon, and for good reason. Two words: ventriloquist dummies.

What is Disney's 56th animated movie? ›

We're thrilled to announce our 56th animated feature film, Moana!

What is Disney's 48th animated movie? ›

Disney Animated Canon
#FilmDate of original release
48BoltNovember 21, 2008
49The Princess and the FrogDecember 11, 2009
50TangledNovember 24, 2010
51Winnie the PoohJuly 15, 2011
64 more rows

What is Disney's 54th animated movie? ›

Big Hero 6 is a 2014 American computer-animated superhero film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. Loosely based on the Marvel comics of the same name created by Man of Action, it is the 54th Disney animated feature film.

Is there a Mexican Disney princess? ›

Disney reveals first Hispanic princess, Princess Elena of Avalor | LAist - NPR News for Southern California - 89.3 FM.

What race is Moana? ›

Inspired by Polynesian mythology, Moana is depicted as the strong-willed daughter of a chief of a Polynesian village, who is chosen by the ocean itself to reunite a mystical relic with the goddess Te Fiti.

What race is Belle? ›

Voiced by actress and singer Paige O'Hara, Belle, the book-loving daughter of an eccentric inventor, yearns to abandon her predictable village life in return for adventure.
Belle (Beauty and the Beast)
ChildrenBen (Descendants)
11 more rows

Is Disney princess Moana black? ›

Moana is the fifth non-Caucasian princess. Moana is also the second protagonist to be Polynesian descent, after Lilo Pelekai from Lilo & Stich.

Is there a Indian Disney Princess? ›

Disney set to launch an Indian princess for the first time ever. Princess Ananya, has been confirmed by the team, but they have also added that it's quite in the early stages and the team isn't even close to launching her.

Has there been a black Disney princess? ›

In Disney's nearly 100-year history, there has been only one Black Disney princess — Princess Tiana in “The Princess and the Frog,” a 2009 animated feature starring Anika Noni Rose. The singer Brandy starred in a 1997 made-for-TV film version of “Cinderella,” a remake of the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical.

What is the saddest Disney cartoon? ›

Bambi is often regarded as one of the saddest Disney movies, and for good reason.

What is the oldest cartoon in Disney? ›

A film of Walt Disney's first animated creation, Oswald the Lucky Rabbit, which has been lost since 1928, has been discovered.

What is the most mature cartoon? ›

Best Adult Cartoons, Ranked
  • 8 Archer.
  • 7 Big Mouth.
  • 6 Animals.
  • 5 Rick and Morty.
  • 4 The Simpsons.
  • 3 Futurama.
  • 2 South Park.
  • 1 BoJack Horseman.
Feb 10, 2023

Has Disney made a scary movie? ›

(Fun fact: Don't Look Under the Bed is one of the only Disney "horror" movies ever made.) To put it simply, there is something on this list for absolutely everyone!

What Disney movie are both parents alive? ›

Also, I might note that all of these Disney movies feature two perfectly healthy parents/couples: Sleeping Beauty, Peter Pan, Lady and the Tramp, Mary Poppins, Brave, Frankenweenie, The Incredibles, Brave, 101 Dalmatians, and Mulan.

Which Disney character has the highest body count? ›

20 details you might have missed in Disney's original 'Mulan' Mulan has the highest kill-count of any Disney character, while Professor Sprout from "Harry Potter" voices the Matchmaker, and plenty more.

What is hidden in every Pixar movie? ›

Andrew Stanton, the director of Finding Dory, claims that Hank the Septopus is actually hidden in every other Pixar movie — only you can't tell because he's camouflaged.

Which Pixar movie almost deleted? ›

In 1998, Pixar was getting ready to release Toy Story 2. The film was nearly complete and final edits were being made. But when someone hit the wrong button, the movie's files began to disappear. Oren Jacob, the former chief technical officer at Pixar, was an assistant technical director on the movie.

What is the least liked Pixar movie? ›

Lightyear (5.8 Stars)

Lightyear may be the most pointless Pixar film to date. It claims to be the movie that inspired Andy to get his own Buzz Lightyear toy, but it lacks any fun space adventures hinted at in Toy Story and even retcons others.

How do you unlock Disney 18+? ›

Content ratings
  1. Navigate to your profiles and select Edit profiles.
  2. Select the profile you'd like to edit.
  3. Under Parental Controls, select Content rating.
  4. Enter your password.
  5. Choose the content rating you'd like to set and Save.

What does A113 mean in Disney? ›

A113 (pronounced A-One-Thirteen) is the classroom number used by character animation students at the California Institute of the Arts. Many of its alumni (including Pixar staff) have used the number in their professional works. It is said to appear in some way, shape, or form in every Pixar film.

What is Disney's best kept secret? ›

The existence of the utilidors — a system of tunnels underneath Magic Kingdom — is perhaps the best-known Disney World secret. The tunnels are key to keeping this park running — and the magic alive. Ever wondered how you've never spotted a cast member in an Adventureland costume over in Fantasyland?

What Disney movie has no villain? ›

Not only are there no villains in Encanto, there's not even a character present that could be labeled villainous at all. Instead, what we get is a much more complicated tapestry of conflict.

What is the first R-rated movie from Disney? ›

Through Touchstone, Disney's first R-rated film, Down and Out in Beverly Hills, came on January 31, 1986, and was a large box-office success. Ruthless People followed on June 27, 1986, and was also very successful.

What is Disney's biggest movie? ›

As of September 2022, "Star Wars: Episode VII - The Force Awakens" (2015) remained the highest-grossing Disney movie of all time in Canada and the United States, having grossed almost 934 million U.S. dollars across the two countries - collectively known as the North American box office market.

What Disney movie came out in 96? ›

1996: The Hunchback of Notre Dame.

What Disney movie came out in 88? ›

Release dateTitleStudio release label
April 15, 1988Return to Snowy RiverWalt Disney Pictures
June 10, 1988Big BusinessTouchstone Pictures
June 22, 1988Who Framed Roger Rabbit
June 29, 1988Cocktail
61 more rows

Has Disney made an R movie? ›

Films containing an R (restricted under 17) rating by the MPA. Disney never releases R-rated films under the "Disney" brand; all of these films are published by subsidiaries and thus only indirectly Disney-related, and will generally not receive in-depth coverage here beyond pages on the films themselves.

What is Disney's 53rd animated movie? ›

Disney - Here's a first glimpse at the 53rd animated Disney feature film, Frozen.

What is Disney's 60th animated? ›

Disney's 60th Animated Feature 'Encanto' Review.

What is Disney's 61st animated movie? ›

Strange World is a 2022 American computer-animated science-fiction adventure film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures.

What is Disney's 55th movie? ›

Disney returns to the wild with its 55th animated film Zootropolis.

What was Walt Disney 50th film? ›

Today, Tangled hits theaters and marks the release of Disney Animation Studio's 50th film. To celebrate the occasion, Disney has released a short video that counts all fifty films set to the song "Dreams" by Brandi Carlile.

How many Disney movies take place in America? ›

' There are 20 films set in the U.S. according to the map, including Lady and the Tramp in New England, A Bug's Life in Texas, The Rescuers in New Orleans, Bolt in Hollywood and Toy Story in a small Ohio town.

What Disney movie takes place in New York? ›

Rhapsody in Blue—Fantasia/2000 (2000)

From the life of a construction worker to the trials of a young ballerina, the whole city comes to life in fabulous animation and sound!

Where do all Disney movies take place? ›

Prepare to be surprised to learn about these added real-life locations where Disney movies were set.
  1. 1 Beauty And The Beast - Alsace.
  2. 2 Tangled - Mont Saint Michel. ...
  3. 3 Sleeping Beauty: France. ...
  4. 4 The Sword In The Stone: England. ...
  5. 5 Robin Hood: Nottingham, England. ...
  6. 6 The Little Mermaid: US Virgin Islands, Caribbean. ...
Feb 22, 2022

Where does the Disney movie Moana take place? ›

Set in ancient Polynesia, the film tells the story of Moana, the strong-willed daughter of a chief of a coastal village, who is chosen by the ocean itself to reunite a mystical relic with the goddess Te Fiti.

What's the oldest Disney movie? ›

99 Years of Storytelling. In 1937, Walt Disney Animation Studios released its first fully animated feature film, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, pioneering a new form of family entertainment.

What country has the most Disney movies? ›

Here's an updated look at what country has the most amount of content as of July 16th 2022:
  • USA – 1,596.
  • Canada – 2420.
  • Australia – 2456.
  • New Zealand – 2440.
  • Netherlands – 2103.
  • UK/Ireland – 2492.
  • France – 1886.
  • Spain – 2101.

What country is Snow White set in? ›

10 Snow White From Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs: Germany

Most experts agree that Snow White comes from Germany, a classic story from the Brothers Grimm. In the original German tale, the evil Queen, Snow White's stepmother, is actually named Queen Grimhilde, giving away the story's German heritage.

Why is Dumbo in New York? ›

Dumbo's name is an acronym for Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass, and the span gives the creatively oriented neighborhood much of its character—as do cobblestone streets and dramatic architecture left over from its industrial days.

What is Disney filming in New Mexico? ›

The Disney Branded Television series National Treasure will be produced by ABC Signature, part of Disney Television Studios. It is anticipated that the production will employ around 152 New Mexico crew and approximately 160 New Mexico background talent.

Are any shows filmed in NYC? ›

Whether you're into romance (You've Got Mail, When Harry Met Sally), comedy (Friends, Seinfeld, Marvelous Mrs. Maisel), Superheroes (Batman, Superman), and more, there's no questions that some of the best TV shows and movies were filmed in NYC.


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